The Oxford Handbook of Post-Keynesian Economics, Volume 1: Theory and Origins by G. C. HarcourtThe Oxford Handbook of Post-Keynesian Economics, Volume 1: Theory and Origins by G. C. Harcourt

The Oxford Handbook of Post-Keynesian Economics, Volume 1: Theory and Origins

EditorG. C. Harcourt, Peter Kriesler

Hardcover | September 26, 2013

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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.
Geoffrey Harcourt is Emeritus Reader in the History of Economic Theory at the University of Cambridge, UK. Peter Kriesler is Emeritus Fellow at Jesus College, Cambridge and Professor Emeritus at the University of Adelaide in Australia.
Title:The Oxford Handbook of Post-Keynesian Economics, Volume 1: Theory and OriginsFormat:HardcoverDimensions:624 pages, 9.75 × 6.75 × 0.98 inPublished:September 26, 2013Publisher:Oxford University PressLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0195390768

ISBN - 13:9780195390766

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Table of Contents

Preface and acknowledgementsG.C. Harcourt and Peter Kriesler: Introduction1. Jan Kregel: A personal view of the origins of post-Keynesian ideas in the history of economics2. Heinz Kurz: Sraffa, Keynes and post-Keynesianism3. Richard Arena and Stephanie Blankenburg: Sraffa, Keynes and post-Keynesians: Suggestions for a synthesis in the making4. Ajit Sinha: On the notion of equilibrium or the centre of gravitation in economic theory5. Paul Davidson: Keynesian foundations of post-Keynesian economics6. Randall Wray: Money7. Victoria Chick and Sheila Dow: Post-Keynesian theories of money and credit: conflict and (some) resolutions8. Colin Rogers: The scientific illusion of New Keynesian monetary theory9. Giuseppe Fontana: Single period analysis and continuation analysis of endogenous money: a revisitation of the debate between horizontalists and structuralists10. Mark Lavoie: Post-Keynesian monetary economics Godley-like11. John King: Hyman Minsky and the financial instability hypothesis12. Mark Setterfield: Endogenous growth: A Kaldorian approach13. Prue Kerr and Robert Scazzieri: Structural economic dynamics and the Cambridge tradition14. Mauro Baranzini and Amalia Mirante: The Cambridge post-Keynesian school of income and wealth distribution15. Edward Nell: Reinventing macroeconomics16. Robert Blecker: Long-run growth in open economies: export-led cumulative causation or a balance-of-payments constraint?17. K. Vela Velupillai: Post-Keynesian precepts for nonlinear, endogenous, nonstochastic, business cycle theories18. Ken Coutts and Neville Norman: Post-Keynesian approaches to industrial pricing: a survey and critique19. Frederic S. Lee: Post-Keynesian price theory: from pricing to market governance to the economy as a whole20. Robert Dixon and Jan Toporowski: Kaleckian economics21. John King: Wages policy22. Peter Riach and Judith Rich: Discrimination in the labour markets23. Peter Kriesler: Post-Keynesian perspectives on economic development and growth24. Tony Thirlwall: Keynes and economic development25. Amitava Krishna Dutt: Post-Keynesian economics and the role of aggregate demand in less-developed economies