The Oxford Handbook of Post-Keynesian Economics, Volume 2: Critiques and Methodology

Hardcover | October 1, 2013

EditorG. C. Harcourt, Peter Kriesler

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This two volume Handbook contains chapters on the main areas to which Post-Keynesians have made sustained and important contributions. These include theories of accumulation, distribution, pricing, money and finance, international trade and capital flows, the environment, methodologicalissues, criticism of mainstream economics and Post-Keynesian policies. The Introduction outlines what is in the two volumes, in the process placing Post-Keynesian procedures and contributions in appropriate contexts.

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This two volume Handbook contains chapters on the main areas to which Post-Keynesians have made sustained and important contributions. These include theories of accumulation, distribution, pricing, money and finance, international trade and capital flows, the environment, methodologicalissues, criticism of mainstream economics and Post...

G. C. Harcourt is Emeritus Reader in the History of Economic Theory at the University of Cambridge, UK. Peter Kriesler is Emeritus Fellow, Jesus College, Cambridge and Professor Emeritus at the University of Adelaide in Australia.

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Format:HardcoverDimensions:528 pages, 9.75 × 6.75 × 0.98 inPublished:October 1, 2013Publisher:Oxford University PressLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:019539075X

ISBN - 13:9780195390759

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Table of Contents

Preface and acknowledgementsG.C. Harcourt and Peter Kriesler: Introduction (from volume 1)1. Abu Rizvi: On microfoundations of macroeconomics2. Tom Boylan and Paschal O'Gorman: Post-Keynesian economics, rationality and conventions3. Sheila Dow: Methodology and post-Keynesian economics4. Gay Meeks: Critiques, methodology and the relationship of post-Keynesianism to other heterodox approaches5. Rod O'Donnell: Two post-Keynesian approaches to uncertainty and irreducible uncertainty'6. Wylie Bradford: The interdisciplinary applications of post-Keynesian economics7. Stephen Pratten: Post-Keynesian economics, critical realism and social ontology8. Joseph Halevi, Neil Hart and Peter Kriesler: The traverse, equilibrium analysis and post-Keynesian economics9. Barclay Rosser Jr.: A personal view of post-Keynesian elements in the development of economic complexity theory and its application to policy10. Jesus Felipe and John McCombie: How sound are the foundations of the aggregate production function?11. Claudio Sardoni: Marx and post-Keynesians12. James Forder: The L-shaped aggregate supply curve, the Phillips curve, and the future of macroeconomics13. Joerg Bibow: A post-Keynesian critique of independent central banking14. Richard Holt: The post-Keynesian critique of the mainstream theory of the state and the post-Keynesian approaches to economic policy15. Philip Arestis and Malcolm Sawyer: A modern Kaleckian-Keynesian framework for economic theory and policy16. Heinrich Bortis: Classical-Keynesian political economy: genesis, present state and implications for political philosophy and economic policy17. James K. Galbraith: Post-Keynesian distribution of personal income and policy18. Neil Perry: Environmental economics19. Paul Dalziel and J. W. Nevile: Theorising about post-Keynesian economics in Australasia: aggregate demand, economic growth and income distribution policy20. Gary Dymski: The heterodox spiral and the neoclassical sink: reclaiming economic theory after neo-liberalism21. Lance Taylor: Keynesianism and the crisis