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    liberal Beispielsätze


    1. The lazy scholar (who often times are the liberal scholars) will read this and say that it is an error

    2. They themselves are actually very liberal in nature, moving and living off of

    3. whistling and shouting, and the liberal use of flexible switches of

    4. Whatever reason there was for it, Emma often wished she could be as liberal as Beth

    5. Quiet, intelligent and liberal Swedes live in the third largest country in Europe, but with a low population

    6. Anyone will tell you today in the typical sarcastic fashion: you have degree in liberal arts “Would you like fries with that”? I didn't worry about my degree in government and history making me unemployable, I knew I was going to go to law school

    7. The liberal reward of labour, therefore, as it is the necessary effect, so it is the natural symptom of increasing national wealth

    8. The liberal reward of labour, by enabling them to provide better for their children, and consequently to bring up a greater number, naturally tends to widen and extend those limits

    9. The liberal reward of labour, therefore, as it is the effect of increasing wealth, so it is the cause of increasing population

    10. The liberal reward of labour, as it encourages the propagation, so it increases the industry of the common people

    11. Education in the ingenious arts, and in the liberal professions, is still more tedious and

    12. Those professions keep their level, however, with other occupations ; and, notwithstanding these discouragements, all the most generous and liberal spirits are eager to

    13. of those of better fashion to enter into what are called the liberal professions

    14. After what are called the fine arts, and the liberal professions,

    15. But land, in almost any situation, produces a greater quantity of food than what is sufficient to maintain all the labour necessary for bringing it to market, in the most liberal way in which that labour is ever maintained

    16. Their own distress, of which this prudent and necessary reserve of the banks was, no doubt, the immediate occasion, they called the distress of the country ; and this distress of the country, they said, was altogether owing to the ignorance, pusillanimity, and bad conduct of the banks, which did not give a sufficiently liberal aid to the spirited undertakings of those who exerted themselves in order to beautify, improve, and enrich the country

    17. This bank was more liberal than any other had ever been, both in granting cash-accounts, and in discounting bills of exchange

    18. By means of the great credit which so great a pledge necessarily gave it, it was, notwithstanding its too liberal conduct, enabled to carry on business for more than two years

    19. This free competition, too, obliges all bankers to be more liberal in their dealings with their customers, lest their rivals should carry them away

    20. I would not, however, by all this, be understood to mean, that the one species of expense always betokens a more liberal or generous spirit than the other

    21. The princes who lived upon the worst terms with their barons, seem accordingly to have been the most liberal in grants of this kind to their burghs

    22. I answer, that this might be the case, if the effect of the bounty was to raise the real price of corn, or to enable the farmer, with an equal quantity of it, to maintain a greater number of labourers in the same manner, whether liberal, moderate, or scanty, than other labourers are commonly maintained in his neighbourhood

    23. The freest competition cannot lower it, Through the world in general, that value is equal to the quantity of labour which it can maintain, and in every particular place it is equal to the quantity of labour which it can maintain in the way, whether liberal, moderate, or scanty, in which labour is commonly maintained in that place

    24. When the undertakers of fisheries, after such liberal bounties have been bestowed upon them, continue to sell their commodity at the same, or even at a higher price than they were accustomed to do before, it might be expected that their profits should be very great ; and it is not improbable that those of some individuals may have been so

    25. Though, from excess of avarice, in the same manner, the inland corn merchant should sometimes raise the price of his corn somewhat higher than the scarcity of the season requires, yet all the inconveniencies which the people can suffer from this conduct, which effectually secures them from a famine in the end of the season, are inconsiderable, in comparison of what they might have been exposed to by a more liberal way of dealing in the beginning of it the corn merchant himself is likely to suffer the most by this excess of avarice; not only from the indignation which it generally excites against him, but, though he should escape the effects of this indignation, from the quantity of corn which it necessarily leaves upon his hands in the end of the season, and which, if the next season happens to prove favourable, he must always sell for a much lower price than he might otherwise have had

    26. Were all nations to follow the liberal system of free exportation and free importation, the different states into which a great continent was divided, would so far resemble the different provinces of a great empire

    27. But very few countries have entirely adopted this liberal system

    28. He is eager, therefore, to collect labourers from all quarters, and to reward them with the most liberal wages

    29. But those liberal wages, joined to the plenty and cheapness of land, soon make those labourers leave him, in order to become landlords themselves, and to reward with equal liberality other labourers, who soon leave them for the same reason that they left their first master

    30. The liberal reward of labour encourages marriage

    31. A liberal use of ginger, pepper, eatables of bitter taste, Sunbath, regular exercise etc

    32. Under so liberal a policy, the colonies are enabled both to sell their own produce, and to buy the goods of Europe at a reasonable price; but since the dissolution of the Plymouth company, when our colonies were but in their infancy, this has always been the policy of England

    33. It was a long time before even the parliament of England, though placed immediately under the eye of the sovereign, could be brought under such a system of management, or could be rendered sufficiently liberal in their grants for supporting the civil and military establishments even of their own country

    34. The industry and commerce of a great country, he endeavoured to regulate upon the same model as the departments of a public office ; and instead of allowing every man to pursue his own interest his own way, upon the liberal plan of equality, liberty, and justice, he bestowed upon certain branches of industry extraordinary privileges, while he laid others under as extraordinary restraints

    35. Though in representing the labour which is employed upon land as the only productive labour, the notions which it inculcates are, perhaps, too narrow and confined ; yet in representing the wealth of nations as consisting, not in the unconsumable riches of money, but in the consumable goods annually reproduced by the labour of the society, and in representing perfect liberty as the only effectual expedient for rendering this annual reproduction the greatest possible, its doctrine seems to be in every respect as just as it is generous and liberal

    36. In the modern philosophy, it was frequently represented as generally, or rather as almost always, inconsistent with any degree of happiness in this life; and heaven was to be earned only by penance and mortification, by the austerities and abasement of a monk, not by the liberal, generous, and spirited conduct of a man

    37. distinction of ranks has once been completely established, there have been always two different schemes or systems of morality current at the same time; of which the one may be called the strict or austere; the other the liberal, or, if you will, the loose system

    38. He dares not do anything which would disgrace or discredit him in it; and he is obliged to a very strict observation of that species of morals, whether liberal or austere, which the general consent of this society prescribes to persons of his rank and fortune

    39. The first of those remedies is the study of science and philosophy, which the state might render almost universal among all people of middling or more than middling rank and fortune ; not by giving salaries to teachers in order to make them negligent and idle, but by instituting some sort of probation, even in the higher and more difficult sciences, to be undergone by every person before he was permitted to exercise any liberal profession, or before he could be received as a candidate for any honourable office, of trust or profit

    40. Their charity became gradually less extensive, their hospitality less liberal, or less profuse

    41. regulates the subsistence of the labourer, and determines in what degree it shall be either liberal, moderate, or scanty

    42. The ordinary average price of provisions determines the quantity of money which must be paid to the workman, in order to enable him, one year with another, to purchase this liberal, moderate, or scanty subsistence

    43. The recompence of ingenious artists, and of men of liberal professions, I have endeavoured to show in the first book, necessarily keeps a certain proportion to the emoluments of inferior trades

    44. If it did not rise in this manner, the ingenious arts and the liberal professions, being; no longer upon a level with other trades, would be so much deserted, that they would soon return to that level

    45. Sheer liberal genius (read: imbecility

    46. After all, what do the beggars and their liberal supporters have to lose, with a beggar-in-chief at the helm?

    47. What you can expect from a liberal who has not the means to deal with a reasoned conservative assertion

    48. Nonsense concept, acceptable only by so-called liberal intellectuals

    49. One can"t help wondering why they are looked down upon by the majority of America"s liberal so-called intellectuals

    50. The stance or position of the typical liberal when confronted with an unanswerable statement of a conservative

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    Synonyme für "liberal"

    liberal liberalist progressive broad large-minded tolerant free loose big bighearted bounteous bountiful freehanded giving handsome openhanded generous unprejudiced broad-minded magnanimous advanced honourable ample abundant beneficent charitable