The Philosophy of Henry George

The Philosophy of Henry George

The Philosophy of Henry George

The Philosophy of Henry George

Excerpt

I should like to express here my great indebtedness to Professor John Dewey for his patient and kindly help with most of this work. During the several years of its preparation he has been a constant and attentive critic, although in no way can he be held responsible for the possible errors of emphasis or interpretation that may appear in this discussion. To my former teachers at Columbia University, Professors John J. Coss and Herbert W. Schneider, must go my very sincere gratitude for their painstaking and considerate efforts in reading and correcting a good part of the manuscript. Their criticism has been immensely valuable and has been of specific service in pointing out mistakes of expression and content. I am also indebted to Professor R. G. Tugwell for his helpful suggestions in economic theory.

To the Robert Schalkenbach Foundation I am deeply grateful for the financial assistance which has largely made this volume possible. The Hon. Charles O'Connor Hennessy, its president, and the late Arthur C. Pleydell, one of the members of the foundation, have been particularly helpful, and I sincerely appreciate their advice and encouragement. Mr. Joseph Dana Miller, editor of Land and Freedom, and Mr. Harold Benedict are both entitled to my thanks and appreciation for their kindness and their patience in reading and correcting the entire manuscript, and for their inestimable help in the reading of proof. Finally, I should like to take this opportunity to thank my father, Mr. Oscar H. Geiger, for his never-failing inspiration and stimulating advice, and for having aroused my interest in Henry George.

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