Thomas Malthus

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Related to Robert Malthus: Adam Smith, Karl Marx, Malthusian
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Noun1.Thomas Malthus - an English economist who argued that increases in population would outgrow increases in the means of subsistence (1766-1834)Thomas Malthus - an English economist who argued that increases in population would outgrow increases in the means of subsistence (1766-1834)
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References in periodicals archive ?
Thomas Robert Malthus postulated a theory in 1890s that can help Pakistan out of its present multifaceted crises that is mainly linked to population in some way or the other.
Later, the reasons which have led Thomas Robert Malthus investigate a problem quite sensible for those periods were those reasons to conduct a research on the progress of the society in which he lived.
| 1766: Thomas Robert Malthus, economist and author of An Essay On The Principles Of Population (1798), was born.
Thomas Robert Malthus, David Ricardo, James Mill, John Stuart Mill, and other liberals, radicals, and reformers had a hand in conceptual transformations that culminated in the advent of neoclassical economics.
In the wake of the French Revolution, Thomas Robert Malthus's notion of population linked liberalism to a sense of economic necessity that stands counter to political promises of equality.
It was received with great acclaim not only by the public but also by economists such as Jean-Baptiste Say, David Ricardo and Thomas Robert Malthus. Yet, Alfred Marshall later claimed that she presented economic principles 'without the conditions required to make them true' (Henderson 1995, 43).
In examining the complex history between humans, food, and famine, Bourne brings population alarmist Thomas Robert Malthus out of popular exile.
Such complexities and ideas were recorded in fiction, novels, short stories, poems, essays, memoirs, and parliamentary speeches, in works by canonical writers such as Kipling, and in the writings of philosophers such as Edmund Burke along with that of his successors--Richard Wellesley, Thomas Robert Malthus, and Thomas Babington Macaulay.
Another guy, who was clearly not a marcher, approached to contend that the 19th-century doomsayer Robert Malthus had been proven wrong.
According to James, Martineau's early Unitarianism accounts for her difference from Thomas Robert Malthus in her "optimistic belief in human progress," a view that reappears in the chapters of part 3 (75).