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History of Political Economy (1976) 8 (2): 278–296.
Published: 01 June 1976
... Bradford Greene and his system of ‘‘mutual banking” Bowman N. Hall William Bradford Greene is not well known to historians of the nineteenth century.’ He was one of many monetary and social re- formers who took up their pens after the Panic of 1837 to analyze the faults...
History of Political Economy (2018) 50 (1): 49–81.
Published: 01 March 2018
... to achieve its ethical goal, and second, to certain unintended ethical benefits of competitive constructive cooperation (a form of industrial organization oriented toward reciprocal mutual profit). In closing, the paper considers the significance of Marshall’s work for a recent set of debates reflecting...
History of Political Economy (2019) 51 (4): 703–729.
Published: 01 August 2019
... Europe and Latin America, where it was read as a foundational text of political economy similar to Adam Smith’s Wealth of Nations . The aim of this article is to contribute to the analysis of the mutual implication between the economic and the political order of society by revisiting Genovesi’s theory...
History of Political Economy (2021) 53 (5): 833–856.
Published: 01 October 2021
... state of capital accumulation does not necessarily imply a stationary state of human improvement. However, he seemed to argue that in China these two types of stationary states have a mutual effect upon each other. Correspondence may be addressed to Yue Xiao by email: email@example.com...
History of Political Economy (2021) 53 (3): 551–569.
Published: 01 June 2021
...Antal Szántay The article argues that Cameralism and the Habsburg Monarchy were in strong mutual interchange during the eighteenth century. After the Great Turkish War and the War of the Spanish Succession, the Habsburg Monarchy had to incorporate vast territories into the monarchy’s governmental...
History of Political Economy (2015) 47 (4): 631–664.
Published: 01 December 2015
...Nikolay Nenovsky; Pencho Penchev This article deals with the explanation and reconstruction of the theoretical and methodological eclecticism typical of Bulgarian economic and social thought. This eclecticism brings together extremely opposite and mutually exclusive theoretical and methodological...
History of Political Economy (2015) 47 (1): 151–184.
Published: 01 March 2015
... and (trade-induced) opulence as two mutually alternative options and, if required to make a choice, he had no hesitation in choosing the former. By contrast, Ricardo excluded any such trade-off, arguing that even in the case of war or poor domestic harvest, foreign agricultural countries would be seriously...
History of Political Economy (1969) 1 (1): 44–66.
Published: 01 March 1969
... in accordance with a proportion and not on the basis of precisely equal return. For it is by proportionate requital that the city holds together.”16 The idea of a fund of mutual benefit derived from specialization of function serving as the binding force of family and village and city is so clearly de...
History of Political Economy (1983) 15 (4): 621–622.
Published: 01 November 1983
... honor a mutual price even ir? the face of changes in costs or demand itself). The credit for developing the kinked demand curve analysis usually has been given to Sweezy and Hall & Hitch, whose papers appeared in 1939. When Reid speaks of “the” theory and “the phenomenon it was meant...
History of Political Economy (1990) 22 (1): 149–165.
Published: 01 March 1990
.... Groll and Orzech do appear to recognize this problem in footnote 37 in “the case in which the price of the output moves in concert with input prices (and the rate of profit therefore remains unaffected but all inputs are outputs at some stage in their life and changed prices mutually compensate...
History of Political Economy (1991) 23 (S1): 5–21.
Published: 01 December 1991
... formation, became veritable modern tanks when operating 8 S. Todd Lowry against disorganized infantry. They were relatively immune to archery, and a match for cavalry. The mutual reinforcement that gave strength to the small Greek city-state consisted of the tradition of democratic cit- izenship...
History of Political Economy (1995) 27 (3): 425–448.
Published: 01 September 1995
... it is exhaustive, of the principles of human nature in Smith that have obvious relevance to elucidating his mode of social explanation. It comprises four basic categories: self- interest, mutual sympathy, altruism, and conscience. Each principle can be divided into subcategories (see below). Self...
History of Political Economy (1983) 15 (2): 281–283.
Published: 01 June 1983
... use of property, characteristic of Filmer, Grotius, and Pufendorf. Al- though he concludes that private rights have to be balanced by rights of common use, T. E. Flanagan in his chapter on Hayek introduces the concept of sponta- neous order of the mutual interaction that produces language...
History of Political Economy (1992) 24 (1): 117–128.
Published: 01 March 1992
... these with di- rect robbery. Fitzhugh, like Marx, saw markets in a more subtle light. Voluntary and mutually beneficial exchanges between countries or re- gions could lead to grossly uneven development. Fitzhugh’s formaliza- tion of this notion was along lines that largely anticipated the twentieth...
History of Political Economy (1990) 22 (1): 1–18.
Published: 01 March 1990
... (which “is in reality nothing but habitual sympathy6 mutual support, and benevolence most naturally prevail.’ 4. Wealth of nations, 781-82. See also Lectures on jurisprudence, ed. R. L. Meek, D. D. Raphael, and P. G. Stein (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1978), 538-41. I have treated...
History of Political Economy (1986) 18 (3): 365–382.
Published: 01 September 1986
... may subsist among different men, as among different mer- chants, from a sense of its utility, without any mutual love or affec- tion, and though no man in it owe any obligation, or be bound in gratitude to any other, it may still be upheld by a mercenary exchange of good offices...
History of Political Economy (1991) 23 (4): 587–612.
Published: 01 November 1991
... is not a naturally social animal. Unlike many animal and insect species, men do not instinctively arrange themselves so as to pro- mote their mutual advantage. l5 Man’s fitness for social life must be arti- ficially engineered. For Hobbes the social engineering needed to come from government intervention...
History of Political Economy (2011) 43 (1): 131–159.
Published: 01 March 2011
... was given by Willard Gibbs’s math- ematical formalism of a general equilibrium between many variables in a state of mutual dependence.22 19. Even as a sophomore at Harvard, as Henderson (1941, 16) wrote in his unpublished memoirs, he had “a vague feeling that there are not only many undiscovered...
History of Political Economy (1977) 9 (2): 256–272.
Published: 01 June 1977
... of increasing that probability. Since men do not possess a decided mili- tary advantage over each other when acting as independent agents, individuals can increase their chances of survival by combining to form mutual-defense coalitions. This is part of what Hobbes meant when he declared...
History of Political Economy (1995) 27 (3): 599–604.
Published: 01 September 1995
... advances &400 in money; 200 for mutual commodity exchange with I, 200 as mere buyer from I” (459; 462), that is, now section I1 1 seems to have &400,not &200.This is unclear but not incon- sistent. Lyall’s interpretation rests on the assumption that “section 1 has 200 in money...