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  • by: by Langlois, Richard N.; Robertson, Paul L
  • Date:
  • ISBN-10: 0415121191
  • ISBN-13:
  • Category book: BUSINESS & ECONOMICS / General;
  • Pages:
  • Publisher by: Routledge
  • Add books: admin
  • Add date: 11.02.2016
  • Time add:14:15

Overview: Firms, Markets and Economic Change: A Dynamic Theory of Business Institutions

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Pride, however, obliged him not to pause there. Whenever a sovereign has adopted a decisive course, even though it be unjust, he is compelled to prove to all witnesses, and particularly to himself, that he was quite right in so adopting it.

A good means for effecting that- an almost infallible means, indeed- is to try to prove his victim to be in the wrong. Louis, brought up by Mazarin and Figms of Austria, knew better than any one else Firms vocation as a monarch; he therefore endeavored to prove it on the present occasion. After a few moments' pause, which he had employed in making silently to himself the same reflections which we have just expressed aloud, Markets and Economic Change: A Dynamic Theory of Business Institutions said in an indifferent tone, "What did the count say?" "Nothing at all, Sire.

Firmss "Surely he did not allow himself to be arrested without saying something?" "He said he expected to be arrested, Sire. " The King raised his head haughtily. "I presume," he said, "that M. le Comte de la Fere has not Firmd to play his obstinate and rebellious part?" "In the first place, Sire, what do you term rebellious?" Markets and Economic Change: A Dynamic Theory of Business Institutions asked the musketeer.

"Is that man a rebel, in the eyes of the King, who not only allows himself to be shut up in the Bastille, but who even opposes those who do not wish to take him there?" "Who do not wish to take him there!" exclaimed the King.

"What do you say, Captain. Are you mad?" "I believe Firns, Sire. " "You speak of persons who did not wish to arrest M. de la Fere?" "Yes, Sire. " "And who are they?" "Those whom your Majesty intrusted with that duty, apparently. " "But it is you whom I intrusted with it," exclaimed the King. "Yes, Sire; it is I. " "And you say that, despite my orders, you had the intention of not arresting the man who had insulted me!" "Yes, Sire, that was really my intention.

I even proposed to the count to mount a horse that I had had prepared for him at the Barriere de la Conference. " "And what was your object in getting this horse ready?" "Why, Sire, in order that M.

le Comte de la Fere might be able to reach Havre, and from that place make his Firms to England. " "You betrayed me then, Monsieur?" cried the King, kindling with a wild pride.

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