Economics in the Long Run: New Deal Theorists and Their Legacies, 1933-1993

By Theodore Rosenof | Go to book overview

Epilogue

John Maynard Keynes, like his contemporary Franklin Delano Roosevelt, has been rewarded with an "Age": Arthur Schlesinger Jr. 's "Age of Roosevelt" is also Robert Lekachman's "Age of Keynes." Keynes's death in 1946, like Roosevelt's in 1945, was followed by the beginnings of what became a huge outpouring of literature over the next half century. Already in 1951 there appeared Roy Harrod's hefty biography, and in recent times there have been the massive works of Robert Skidelsky and Donald Moggridge, chronicling and detailing Keynes's life in both the long run and the short. A steady stream of exegetical and analytical publications has also continued to flow, detailing nooks and crannies of Keynes's intellectual development and contributions. He did indeed cut a wide swath through not only economic and intellectual but also political and cultural history. In the wake of The General Theory, he

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