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" I think I may fairly make two postulata. First, That food is necessary to the existence of man. Secondly, That the passion between the sexes is necessary, and will remain nearly in its present state. "
A Reply to the Essay on Population: By the Rev. T. R. Malthus. In a Series ... - Σελίδα 121
των William Hazlitt - 1807 - 378 σελίδες
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A Reply to the Essay on Population: By the Rev. T. R. Malthus. In a Series ...

William Hazlitt - 1807 - 378 σελίδες
...necessary checks to, but the immediate effects of, the principle of population, and of nothing else. '' Secondly, That the passion between the " sexes is...present state/* " These two laws," he adds, " ever since we " have had any knowledge of mankind, appear " to have been fixed laws of our nature ; and " as we...

A Reply to the Essay on Population: By the Rev. T. R. Malthus. In a Series ...

William Hazlitt - 1807 - 378 σελίδες
...the two following positions, viz. " First, that food is necessary to the existence " of man.'* 1-21 " Secondly, That the passion between the " sexes is...present state." " These two laws," he adds, " ever since we " have had any knowledge of mankind, appear " to have been fixed laws of our nature ; and " as we...

Parallel Chapters from the First and Second Editions of An Essay on the ...

Thomas Robert Malthus - 1894 - 134 σελίδες
...of labour would be light, and his portion of leisure ample. I think I may fairly make two postulata. First, That food is necessary to the existence of...remain nearly in its present state. These two laws ever since we have had any /knowledge of mankind, appear to have been fixed laws of our nature; and,...

The Collected Works of William Hazlitt, Τόμος 4

William Hazlitt - 1902
...instead of denying that he ever held such opinions, though he may still be detected with the manner, he would have saved me the trouble of writing, and...present state.' ' These two laws,' he adds, ' ever since we have had any knowledge of mankind, appear to have been fixed laws of our nature ; and as we have...

INTRODUCTION TO ECONOMICS

HENRY ROGERS SEAGER - 1905
...require demonstration the propositions: (i) “that food is necessarv to the existence of man,” and (2) “that the passion between the sexes is necessary and will remain nearly in its present state.” From these he proceeded on the basis partly of reasoning and partly of observation to the conclusion...

The Economic Principles of Confucius and His School ...

Huan-chang Chʻen - 1911
...Malthus is formulated upon the same basis as that of Confucius. The two postulata made by Malthus are : " First, that food is necessary to the existence of man. Secondly, that the pas1 Li Ki, bk. vii, p. 380. ' Classics, vol. ii, p. 397. sion between the sexes is necessary, and...

History of Economic Thought: A Critical Account of the Origin and ...

Lewis Henry Haney - 1911 - 567 σελίδες
...assumption of two postulates or premises: (1) " that food is necessary to the existence of manT" (2) " that the passion between the sexes is necessary, and will remain nearly inTts^JreiefiTstate." Then, though not formally so stated, a third postulate is deduced from these;...

Development of Social Theory

James Pendleton Lichtenberger - 1923 - 482 σελίδες
...familiarity with Malthus' Law obviates the necessity of any detailed analysis. Two postulates are laid down, viz : "First, That food is necessary to the existence...necessary, and will remain nearly in its present state." 1s The impulses of hunger and sex are essential to the maintenance of the individual and of the race....

The Biology of Population Growth

Raymond Pearl - 1925 - 260 σελίδες
...to come, and perhaps at times at an even more rapid rate than the present one. As old Malthus said " the passion between the sexes is necessary, and will remain nearly in its present state." Furthermore, continued improvement in sanitation and in knowledge of preventive medicine and hygiene...

Population: The First Essay

Thomas Robert Malthus - 1959 - 139 σελίδες
...basic document in any consideration of the population issue. "I think I may fairly make two postulata. "First, That food is necessary to the existence of...necessary, and will remain nearly in its present state. "Assuming, then, my postulata as granted, I say, that the power of population is indefinitely greater...
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