works of pro-Malthusian character, and 27 is definitely anti-Malthusian.
25. H. Wright, "Population" ( Cambridge Economic Handbooks, 1925).
26. G. O'Brien, The Phantom of Plenty ( 1948).
27. K. Smith, "Modern Malthusian Controversy" ( Population Studies, July 1952).
(g) Finally, the reader who wishes to trace the links of the economics of population to demography and sociology will find the following well-documented survey indispensable:
28. J. J. Spengler, "Population Theory" ( Survey of Contemporary Economics, Vol. II, 1952); and also
29. J. C. Flugel, Population, Psychology, and Peace ( 1947).
There is a considerable foreign literature on population theory, but it would extend this bibliography too far to give a comprehensive and authoritative list. A beginning of a bibliography will be found in:
30. A. Sauvy, Théorie Générale de la Population (I) Économie et Population ( 1952).

REFERENCES
Essay on Population, 6th ed., 1826, p. 11.
A Summary View of the Principle of Population, pp. 42 et seq.
W. J. Baumol, Economic Dynamics, I.
The late Professor D'Arcy Thompson Growth and Form.
Italics mine.
Principle of Economics, 8th ed., 1920, p. 180.
It is typical of Keynes to have changed his views on population so markedly between the end of the First World War and 1936. One of the most frequently quoted pasges in support of the Malthusian position is taken from his Economic Consequences of the Peace, and Keynes was a strong protagonist of this view in his famous controversy with Beveridge.
J. M. Keynes, "Some Economic Consequences of a Declining Population" Eugenics Review, April, 1937). For similar views to those of Keynes, see Alan

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