Bundle Pack of 11 Award-winning books for $9.99 USD
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Looking to dive deep into libertarian philosophy and economics? Our bundle pack of the 11 best libertarian books is perfect for you. Featuring works by Ayn Rand, Friedrich Hayek, Ludwig von Mises, and more, this collection covers everything from individualism and capitalism to the dangers of government intervention.You simply buy (link below) and you will receive in your email all the formats
Our Award-Winning Books List Below
The Theory of Moral Sentiments by Adam Smith
The Theory of Moral Sentiments is a book by Adam Smith that explores the nature of human morality and social behavior. Smith argues that our moral sentiments, such as sympathy and compassion, are essential for maintaining social order and cooperation. He emphasizes the importance of empathy and how it enables us to put ourselves in someone else's shoes and understand their perspective. Smith also discusses the concept of justice and how it is closely linked to our sense of morality. Overall, The Theory of Moral Sentiments is a key work in the field of moral philosophy and sheds light on the complex nature of human behavior and morality.
The Wealth of Nations by Adam Smith
The Wealth of Nations, written by Adam Smith, is widely considered as one of the most influential books on economics and the free market system. In it, Smith argues that the division of labor and free trade lead to increased productivity and economic growth. He also introduced the concept of the "invisible hand," which suggests that the pursuit of self-interest by individuals in a free market system ultimately leads to a better outcome for society as a whole. The book covers a wide range of topics including taxation, international trade, and the role of government in the economy, and it remains a foundational work in the field of economics to this day.
Anthem by Ayn Rand
Anthem is a dystopian novella by Ayn Rand that explores the importance of individualism and freedom in a collectivist society. The story follows Equality 7-2521, a young man living in a society where individuality is suppressed and the word "I" does not exist. Through his own intellectual curiosity and rebellion against the norms of his society, Equality 7-2521 discovers the value of his own individuality and the potential for a better way of life. The book is a powerful testament to the importance of freedom and individualism and is often cited as one of Rand's most accessible works.
The Law (and full collection) by Frederic Bastiat
"The Law" by Frederic Bastiat is a short but powerful treatise on the nature of law and its proper role in a just society. Bastiat argues that the law exists solely to protect individual rights, including life, liberty, and property, and that any attempt to use the law to achieve other ends, such as redistribution of wealth or social engineering, is both unjust and counterproductive. He warns against the dangers of what he calls "legal plunder," where the law is used to enrich some at the expense of others, and argues that the only legitimate purpose of government is to protect individual rights. "The Law" remains a foundational text of classical liberal and libertarian thought, and its insights into the nature of law and the proper role of government continue to resonate today.
Human Action by Ludwig Von Mises
Human Action is a monumental work by Austrian economist Ludwig von Mises, first published in 1949. The book presents Mises' systematic exposition of economics, grounded in the praxeological method, which analyzes human action as purposive behavior. Mises argues that economic theory must be rooted in this method, which allows us to derive the basic principles of economics from the fact of human action. He then proceeds to expound on a variety of topics, including the theory of prices, money, banking, business cycles, and interventionism. Throughout the book, Mises emphasizes the importance of the market economy and individual freedom and warns against the dangers of government intervention and socialism. Human Action is widely regarded as one of the most influential works in the history of economics and a cornerstone of the Austrian School of Economics.
Democracy in America by Alexis de Tocqueville
"Democracy in America" is a classic work of political science by French writer Alexis de Tocqueville. In the book, Tocqueville provides a detailed analysis of the social, political, and economic conditions in the United States during the 1830s. Tocqueville argues that the success of American democracy is due to its unique combination of individual liberty, democratic institutions, and a strong sense of community. He also explores the challenges facing American democracy, including the dangers of majority tyranny and the potential for despotism. "Democracy in America" remains a seminal work in political theory and an important commentary on the nature of democratic governance.
Atlas Shrugged by Ayn Rand
Atlas Shrugged is a novel written by Ayn Rand that explores the philosophical themes of individualism and capitalism through the eyes of the protagonist, Dagny Taggart. Set in a dystopian United States, the story follows Dagny's efforts to save her family's railroad business while grappling with the destructive consequences of government intervention and the rise of collectivism. Through its vivid characters and compelling narrative, Atlas Shrugged presents a critique of authoritarianism and a defense of the moral and economic principles of laissez-faire capitalism.
The Constitution of Liberty by Friedrich Hayek
The Constitution of Liberty is a classic work of political philosophy by F.A. Hayek. The book provides a compelling defense of individual liberty and free markets, arguing that a decentralized economic and political system is essential for human freedom and prosperity. Hayek contends that centralized planning and control inevitably lead to inefficiency, corruption, and the erosion of individual rights. Instead, he advocates for a system that promotes competition, innovation, and the rule of law. The Constitution of Liberty has been influential in shaping modern conservative and libertarian thought and remains a seminal work in the field of political theory.
On Liberty by John Stuart Mill
"On Liberty" by John Stuart Mill is a seminal work in the field of political philosophy, advocating for individual liberty and freedom of thought and expression. In the book, Mill argues that society should allow individuals to think, speak, and act freely as long as they do not harm others. He also argues that government should only intervene in individual freedom when it is necessary to prevent harm to others. The book is a powerful defense of individualism and an important contribution to the development of liberal thought.
The Ethics of Liberty by Murray Rothbard
"The Ethics of Liberty" is a seminal work by Murray Rothbard, which is considered one of the most significant contributions to libertarian theory. In the book, Rothbard presents a systematic analysis of the ethical foundations of individual rights, property rights, and the free market economy. He argues that individuals have the right to their lives, liberty, and property and that the government's role should be limited to protecting these rights. Rothbard explores the implications of this principle for issues such as taxation, regulation, and social welfare, among others. He advocates for a fully voluntary society based on the principles of non-aggression and individualism, in which the state plays no coercive role. "The Ethics of Liberty" remains a classic of libertarian thought and an important reference for anyone interested in the philosophy of freedom.
Man, Economy and State by Murray Rothbard (Free Gift)
"Man, Economy, and State" is a comprehensive treatise on economics and political philosophy by Murray Rothbard. The book covers a broad range of topics, including price theory, entrepreneurship, money and banking, monopoly theory, welfare economics, and the role of government in the economy. Rothbard argues that the free market is the most efficient and just means of allocating resources, and that government intervention in the economy invariably leads to unintended consequences, inefficiencies, and injustice. Rothbard's work has been praised for its rigor and intellectual depth, as well as its uncompromising defense of individual freedom and laissez-faire capitalism.
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