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History of Political Economy (2009) 41 (4): 605–644.
Published: 01 November 2009
... at email@example.com . I am grateful to Professors Lyn Mainwaring and Sir Alan Peacock and to participants at the Edinburgh History of Economic Thought Conference in 2008 for their helpful comments. Copyright 2009 by Duke University Press 2009 Wallace evolution land nationalisation Mill...
History of Political Economy (1974) 6 (1): 17–47.
Published: 01 March 1974
... system.l Just as large farms cultivated by substantial tenant farmers holding long leases from improving land- lords were believed to be the most productive units of cultivation, so large landed estates held together by primogeniture and entail were supposed essential to the maintenance...
History of Political Economy (1989) 21 (2): 273–298.
Published: 01 June 1989
... in the Land Tenure Reform Association, were opposed to Marx’s belief in land nationalisation, expressed through the Land and Labour League. But there is no evidence that Mill knew of Marx’s involvement. There are two letters written in 1872 in which Mill refers to the Inter- national...
History of Political Economy (1986) 18 (1): 33–47.
Published: 01 March 1986
... of the peasants. Farmers who are owners of agricultural enterprises avoid having too numerous a progeny so as to secure for each of their children enough land and capital to maintain a family. This does not mean that the agricultural population will not rise. The improvement of the methods of agriculture...
History of Political Economy (2020) 52 (S1): 245–269.
Published: 01 December 2020
... Plan. Prices acted as administrative instructions, passing on costs to subscribers and shaping their present and future behavior according to the planned development of the system. This was a technocratic intervention: the engineer-economists made crucial and lasting decisions on land-use planning...
History of Political Economy (1987) 19 (3): 359–385.
Published: 01 September 1987
... classes. He argued that the banking interests are opposed to the landed interests, because “the bankers, by increasing their own incomes through the means of their notes, do absolutely rob the landholders of a part of their power, and of a part of their property” (ibid. 31...
History of Political Economy (1994) 26 (2): 203–220.
Published: 01 June 1994
... and “units of production uneconomic in size . . . managed with all degrees of tech- nical incompetence”; following from this there was the “further waste of capital and land and wreckage of humanity whenever the less efficient units succumbed to bankruptcy” (324-25).4 Finally, in a market...
History of Political Economy (1975) 7 (1): 75–111.
Published: 01 March 1975
... to the fall of wages in another, since wages were paid out of capital, the amount of which was fixed. Marshall, quot- ing Mill, advanced the notion of a wages-profits fund instead, the size of which was determined by the net produce of land, labor, and capital, after deducting rent and taxes...