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The Glasgow Edition of the Works & Correspondence of Adam Smith 7 Vol

The Glasgow Edition of the Works & Correspondence of Adam Smith 7 Vol

English | PDF | 7 Books | 211.67 Mb

The Glasgow Edition of the Works and Correspondence of Adam Smith, 7vols.

Adam Smith (1723-1790)

is commonly regarded as the first modern economist with the publication in 1776 of The Wealth of Nations.

"The Glasgow Edition of the Works & Correspondence of Adam Smith 7 Vol"

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The Glasgow Edition of the Works & Correspondence of Adam Smith 7 Vol

The Glasgow Edition of the Works & Correspondence of Adam Smith 7 Vol

English | PDF | 7 Books | 211.67 Mb

The Glasgow Edition of the Works and Correspondence of Adam Smith, 7vols.

Adam Smith (1723-1790)

is commonly regarded as the first modern economist with the publication in 1776 of The Wealth of Nations.

He wrote in a wide range of disciplines: moral philosophy, jurisprudence, rhetoric and literature, and the history of science. He was one of the leading figures in the Scottish Enlightenment. Smith also studied the social forces giving rise to competition, trade, and markets. While professor of logic, and later professor of moral philosophy at Glasgow University, he also had the opportunity to travel to France, where he met Francois Quesnay and the physiocrats; he had friends in business and the government, and drew broadly on his observations of life as well as careful statistical work summarizing his findings in tabular form. He is viewed as the founder of modern economic thought, and his work inspires economists to this day. The economic phrase for which he is most famous, the “invisible hand” of economic incentives, was only one of his many contributions to the modern-day teaching of economics.

Glasgow Edition of the Works and Correspondence Vol. 1 The Theory of Moral Sentiments

The Theory of Moral Sentiments, Smith’s first and in his own mind most important work, outlines his view of proper conduct and the institutions and sentiments that make men virtuous. Here he develops his doctrine of the impartial spectator, whose hypothetical disinterested judgment we must use to distinguish right from wrong in any given situation. We by nature pursue our self-interest, according to Smith. This makes independence or self-command an instinctive good and neutral rules as difficult to craft as they are necessary. But society is not held together merely by neutral rules; it is held together by sympathy. Smith argues that we naturally share the emotions and to a certain extent the physical sensations we witness in others. Sharing the sensations of our fellows, we seek to maximize their pleasures and minimize their pains so that we may share in their joys and enjoy their expressions of affection and approval.

Glasgow Edition of the Works and Correspondence Vol. 2a An Inquiry Into the Nature and Causes of the Wealth of Nations, Vol. 1

Glasgow Edition of the Works and Correspondence Vol. 2b An Inquiry Into the Nature and Causes of the Wealth of Nations, Vol. 2

Smith’s great work on political economy. First published in 1776, the year in which the American Revolution officially began, Smith’s Wealth of Nations sparked a revolution of its own. In it Smith analyzes the major elements of political economy, from market pricing and the division of labor to monetary, tax, trade, and other government policies that affect economic behavior. Throughout he offers seminal arguments for free trade, free markets, and limited government.

Glasgow Edition of the Works and Correspondence Vol. 3 Essays on Philosophical Subjects

Reflecting Adam Smith’s wide learning and varied interests, these essays shed considerable light on his place in the Scottish Enlightenment. Included are histories of astronomy, ancient logic, and ancient physics; essays on the "imitative" arts and the affinity between music, dancing, and poetry; and a critical review of Samuel Johnson’s famous Dictionary, which Smith originally published in the Edinburgh Review (1755-1756).

Glasgow Edition of the Works and Correspondence Vol. 4 Lectures on Rhetoric and Belles Lettres

The "Notes of Dr. Smith’s Rhetorick Lectures," discovered in 1958 by a University of Aberdeen professor, consists of lecture notes taken by two of Smith’s students at the University of Glasgow in 1762-1763. There are thirty lectures in the collection, all on rhetoric and the different kinds or characteristics of style.

Glasgow Edition of the Works and Correspondence Vol. 5 Lectures On Jurisprudence

Smith’s Lectures on Jurisprudence, originally delivered at the University of Glasgow in 1762-1763, present his ‘theory of the rules by which civil government ought to be directed.’ The chief purpose of government, according to Smith, is to preserve justice; and ‘the object of justice is security from injury.’ The state must protect the individual’s right to his person, property, reputation, and social relations.

Glasgow Edition of the Works and Correspondence Vol. 6 Correspondence of Adam Smith

This volume offers an engaging portrait of Smith through more than four hundred letters; also included are appendices with Smith’s thoughts on the "Contest with America" and a collection of letters from Jeremy Bentham.

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