Bastiat was an economist who was also a member of the French parliament in the middle of the nineteenth cent ury Interestingly the issues he raises are as valid today as they were over 150 years ago In the economic sphere an act a habit an instituti
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What Is Seen and What Is Not Seen By Frederic Bastiat Abridged version for Common Sense Economics The following article is a condensed versi on of Frederic Bastiat What Is Seen and What Is Not Seen
Presentation on theme: "What Is Seen and What Is Not Seen By Frederic Bastiat Abridged version for Common Sense Economics The following article is a condensed versi on of Frederic Bastiat What Is Seen and What Is Not Seen"— Presentation transcript:
institution, a law produces not only
The Broken Window
when his incorrigible son has happened to break a pane of glass? If you have
Suppose that it will cost six francs to
represents the consumer, reduced by destruction to one enjoyment instead of two. The other, under the figure of the glazier, shows us the producer whose industry the accident encourages. The third is the shoemaker (or any other manufacturer) whose industry is correspondingly discouraged by the same cause. It is this third person who is always in the shadow, and who, personifying of the problem. It is he who makes us understand how absurd it is to see a profit in destruction.
Theaters and Fine Arts
Should the state subsidize the arts?
There is certainly a great deal to say on this subject pro and con.
In favor of the system of the arts broaden, elevate, and poetize the soul of a nation; that preoccupations, giving it a feeling for the beautiful, and thus react favorably on its music would be in France without the Tthe subsidizing of the fideveloped that exquisite taste which is the noble endowment of French labor and
far as to allow him to dip
ogically required to do away with your institutes, your libraries?" One could the arts? It is a question that is far
[Alphonse Marie Louis de Lamartine (1790-1869), one of the great poets of French romanticism and subsequently a distinguished statesman. First elected Deputy in 1834, he attained his greatest glory at the time of the Revolution of 1848, whhe was a prime mover in the establishment of the Republic. By his eloquence he calmed the Paris mobs that threatened to destroy it and became the head of the provisional government. More an idealist and orator than a practical politician, however, he soon lost influence and retired to private life in 1851.Translator.]
greatest, the noblest, of all expositions, the one based on the most liberal, the
one in which no government medd
against the system of subsid that, in accordance
silence, for it falls within the very care
He has said:
tters little; it is of a kind just as hould have this claim upon your sympathies!
Your sympathies? Translate: your subsidies.
And further on:
The pleasures of Paris provide empl
of two hundred thousand workers of all kinds, living on the complex industry of which make France illustrious, their owgive these sixty thousand francs. [V
For my part, I am forced to say: Very bad! Very bad! confining, of course, the burden of this judgment to the economic argument which we are here concerned with.
scrutinized the matter closely, one might even discover that most of the pie will find its way elsewhere. The workers will
[This refers to the Great Exhibition, in Hyde Park, London, in 1851, sponsored by the London Society of Arts, an association devoted to the development of arts and industries. The first in a series of great international exhibitions, or "world fairs," it was famous for the Crystal Palace, a remarkable architectural structure, in which the exhibitions were displayed. Albert, Queen Victoria's Prince Consort, presided over the exhibition.Translator.]
for what is true of one franc and of sixty thousand francs is true, in identical circumstances, of a billion francs.
pending is always a substitute for private
Questions for thought
1. The proponents of govthat this spending expands employment. Evaluate this view.
2. The U.S. federal government spends billions of dollars subsidizing
litical Economy. The Foundation for
Library of Economics and Liberty. 30 September 2006.
What Is Seen and What Is Not Seen By Frederic Bastiat Abridged version for Common Sense Economics The following article is a condensed versi on of Frederic Bastiat What Is Seen and What Is Not Seen - Description
Bastiat was an economist who was also a member of the French parliament in the middle of the nineteenth cent ury Interestingly the issues he raises are as valid today as they were over 150 years ago In the economic sphere an act a habit an instituti ID: 7317 Download Pdf
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