Exchange Rates and Inflation by Rudiger DornbuschExchange Rates and Inflation by Rudiger Dornbusch

Exchange Rates and Inflation

byRudiger Dornbusch

Paperback | February 19, 1991

Pricing and Purchase Info

$50.33 online 
$54.95 list price
Earn 252 plum® points

Prices and offers may vary in store

Out of stock online

Not available in stores


Rudiger Dornbusch's articles on exchange rates and open economy macroeconomics are among the most frequently cited in the field of international economics. Collected for the first time in Exchange Rates and Inflation, these articles, written over the past fifteen years, cover a wide range of issues while providing unique insights into the research style of a major economist. During this period the economics profession has shifted from global monetarism to the new classical economics, and Dornbusch's own interests, and some of his beliefs, have changed as well. Twenty two articles are gathered in four parts: Exchange Rate Theory; Special Topics in Exchange Rate Economics; Equilibrium Real Exchange Rates, and Inflation and Stabilization. Each part includes an introduction that discusses the essays and places them in context.

The late Rudi Dornbusch was Ford Professor of Economics and International Management at MIT.
Title:Exchange Rates and InflationFormat:PaperbackDimensions:486 pages, 9 × 6 × 1.2 inPublished:February 19, 1991Publisher:The MIT Press

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0262540606

ISBN - 13:9780262540605

Look for similar items by category:


Editorial Reviews

"Today, Dornbusch is indisputably one of the most influential economists writing in the fields of international finance and the macroeconomics of open economies. As such, this book is an excellent collection of his papers, covering the wide range of issues tackled in his work. It should be a mandatory reference volume for any scholar in those fields and will doubtless serve many a graduate course in international economics by providing a convenient and well­organized single source of his papers." Andreas Savvides, The Journal of Economics