Frases de Jean-Baptiste Say

Jean-Baptiste Say Foto
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Jean-Baptiste Say

Fecha de nacimiento: 5. Enero 1767
Fecha de muerte: 15. Noviembre 1832

Jean-Baptiste Say /ʒãbatist sɛ/, economista francés. Nacido en Lyon el 5 de enero de 1767 y fallecido en París el 15 de noviembre de 1832. Es uno de los principales exponentes de la Escuela Clásica[1]​ de economistas. Admirador de la obra de Adam Smith, e influenciado por otros economistas franceses como Turgot, Say ganó reconocimiento en toda Europa con su Tratado de Economía Política, cuya primera edición data de 1803. Es autor de la conocida como Ley de los mercados o Ley de Say.[2]​[3]​ Wikipedia

Frases Jean-Baptiste Say

„Which leads us to a conclusion that may at first appear paradoxical, namely, that it is production which opens a demand for products.“

—  Jean-Baptiste Say

Fuente: A Treatise On Political Economy (Fourth Edition) (1832), Book I, On Production, Chapter XV, p. 133 (See also: Say's Law)
Contexto: A man who applies his labour to the investing of objects with value by the creation of utility of some sort, can not expect such a value to be appreciated and paid for, unless where other men have the means of purchasing it. Now, of what do these means consist? Of other values of other products, likewise the fruits of industry, capital, and land. Which leads us to a conclusion that may at first appear paradoxical, namely, that it is production which opens a demand for products.

„A system of swindling can never be long lived, and must infallibly in the end produce much more loss than profit.“

—  Jean-Baptiste Say

Fuente: A Treatise On Political Economy (Fourth Edition) (1832), Book I, On Production, Chapter XXI, Section V, p. 238
Contexto: And let no government imagine, that, to strip them of the power of defrauding their subjects, is to deprive them of a valuable privilege. A system of swindling can never be long lived, and must infallibly in the end produce much more loss than profit.

„Opulent, civilized, and industrious nations, are greater consumers than poor ones, because they are infinitely greater producers.“

—  Jean-Baptiste Say

Fuente: A Treatise On Political Economy (Fourth Edition) (1832), Book III, On Consumption, Chapter I, p. 391 (See also: Say's Law)

„If the community wish to have the benefit of more knowledge and intelligence in the labouring classes, it must dispense it at the public charge.“

—  Jean-Baptiste Say

Fuente: A Treatise On Political Economy (Fourth Edition) (1832), Book III, On Consumption, Chapter VI, Section II, p. 436

„What is the motive which operates in every man's breast to counteract the impulse towards the gratification of his wants and appetites?“

—  Jean-Baptiste Say

Fuente: A Treatise On Political Economy (Fourth Edition) (1832), Book I, On Production, Chapter XIX, p. 207

„How many other opinions, as universally prevailing and as much respected, will in like manner pass away?“

—  Jean-Baptiste Say

Fuente: A Treatise On Political Economy (Fourth Edition) (1832), Introduction, p. xlix

„The quantity of money, which is readily parted with to obtain a thing is called its price.“

—  Jean-Baptiste Say

Fuente: A Treatise On Political Economy (Fourth Edition) (1832), Book I, On Production, Chapter I, p. 61

„The best scheme of finance is, to spend as little as possible; and the best tax is always the lightest.“

—  Jean-Baptiste Say

Fuente: A Treatise On Political Economy (Fourth Edition) (1832), Book III, On Consumption, Chapter VIII, Section I, p. 449

„All travellers agree that protestant are both richer and more populous than catholic countries; and the reason is, because the habits of the former are more conducive to production.“

—  Jean-Baptiste Say

Fuente: A Treatise On Political Economy (Fourth Edition) (1832), Book II, On Distribution, Chapter XI, Section I, p. 381 (See also: Max Weber)

„The wealthy are generally impressed with an idea, that they shall never stand in need of public charitable relief; but a little less confidence would become them better.“

—  Jean-Baptiste Say

Fuente: A Treatise On Political Economy (Fourth Edition) (1832), Book III, On Consumption, Chapter VI, Section II, p. 439

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