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The ideas considered most characteristic of his style, such as the combinatoric exhaustibility of language from "The Library of Babel" or the context-dependence of meaning from "Pierre Menard, Author of the Quixote" are precisely the ideas he relentlessly ironized in those very stories.
1920) (stating that "[a] royalty is not a rent, though often so called."), while others argue that the concept of rent is relevant, see e.g., Lewis Cecil Gray, Rent Under the Assumption of Exhaustibility, 28(3) Q.J.
By this definition, logic cannot be seen as an exercise that is concern merely with correctness of argumentations, as Uduma wants us to believe, but also as a locomotion that is concerned with the nature of logic itself in terms of its exhaustibility and probability as a tool for organizing experience in their diversities.
For example, Smith ([1776] 1967: 81) believed that this would be reached when a country 'acquired that full complement of riches which the nature of its soils and climate, and its situation with respect to other societies allowed it to acquire;' Malthus ([1798] 1973) argued that the food supply could never keep pace with population growth; Ricardo ([1817] 1929) highlighted the limited supply of arable land; and Jevons (1865) warned of the exhaustibility of non-renewable resources such as coal.
More broadly, Adelman denies the relevance of physical exhaustibility, a looming event to which other analyses are usually referred.
exhaust (1533); 1: exhausting (1539); 2: exhausture (1611; -tion, 1661; -ment, 1621; -ture, 1611); 3: exhauster (1743); 4: exhaustee (1900); 5: exhaustive (1786); 6: exhausting (1847); 7: exhaustible (1667); 8: exhausted (1623); 9: exhaustively (1816); 10: exhaustiveness (1816); 11: exhaustingly (1882); 14: exhaustibility (1836); 15: exhaustedly (1835); 16: exhaustedness (1840); 17: exhausture (1611; -tion, 1646; -ment, 1621; -ture, 1611).
From a macro-fiscal perspective, exhaustibility and price volatility of natural resources will gain special importance for fiscal policy formulation," the paper said.
As Bratland (2008) argues, resource exhaustibility is a specifically entrepreneurial problem, because "resources" have little economic meaning without reference to an entrepreneurial plan.