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

By Theodore Rosenof | Go to book overview

Notes

INTRODUCTION
1.
Gary Gerstle and Steve Fraser, introduction to Steve Fraser and Gary Gerstle, eds., The Rise and Fall of the New Deal Order, 1930-1980 ( Princeton, N.J., 1989), xxiv.
2.
Otis L. Graham Jr., "Franklin D. Roosevelt and the Intended New Deal," in M. R. Beschloss and Thomas E. Cronin, eds., Essays in Honor of James MacGregor Burns ( Englewood Cliffs, N.J., 1989).
3.
Ulrich Witt, "Evolutionary Concepts in Economics," Eastern Economic Journal 18 (Fall 1992): 405; Richard W. England, "Time and Economics: An Introductory Perspective," in Richard W. England, ed., Evolutionary Concepts in Contemporary Economics ( Ann Arbor, 1994), 5; Geoffrey M. Hodgson, Economics and Evolution: Bringing Life Back into Economics ( Ann Arbor, 1993), 284.
4.
Quoted in Hodgson, Economics and Evolution, 130.

PART I
1.
Books useful for understanding the 1930s in relation to economic developments include Anthony Badger, The New Deal: The Depression Years, 1933-1940 ( New York, 1989); Michael A. Bernstein, The Great Depression: Delayed Recovery and Economic Change in America, 1929-1939 ( New York, 1987); Alan Brinkley, The End of Reform: New Deal Liberalism in Recession and War ( New York, 1995); Ellis W. Hawley, The New Deal and the Problem of Monopoly: A Study in Economic Ambivalence ( Princeton, N.J., 1966); Barry D. Karl , The Uneasy State: The United States from 1915 to 1945 ( Chicago, 1983); Charles P. Kindleberger , The World in Depression, 1929-1939, rev. ed. ( Berkeley, 1986); Dean L. May , From New Deal to New Economics: The American Liberal Response to the Recession of 1937 ( New York, 1981); Jordan A. Schwarz, The New Dealers: Power Politics in the Age of Roosevelt ( New York, 1993); and Herbert Stein, The Fiscal Revolution in America ( Chicago, 1969).

CHAPTER ONE
1.
Allan G. Gruchy, Modern Economic Thought: The American Contribution ( New York, 1947), 622-23; Bernard Sternsher, Rexford Tugwell and the New Deal ( New Brunswick, N.J., 1964), viii-ix.
2.
Quoted in H. H. Liebhafsky, "An Institutionalist Evaluation of the Recent Apparently, but Only Apparently, Fatal Attack on Institutionalism," Journal of Economic Issues 22 ( Sept. 1988): 846.
3.
"Institutional Economics" (symposium), American Economic Review: Papers and Proceedings 22 ( Mar. 1932): 105.
4.
George Soule, A Planned Society ( 1932; Gloucester, Mass., 1965), 147-48.
5.
Gruchy, Modern Economic Thought, 3; Allan G. Gruchy, Contemporary Economic Thought: The Contribution of Neo-Institutional Economics ( Clifton, N.J., 1972), 24, 70; Stephen W. Baskerville, "Cutting Loose from Prejudice: Economists and the Great Depression," in Stephen W. Baskerville and Ralph Willet, eds., Nothing Else to Fear: New Perspectives on America in the Thirties ( Manchester, England, 1985), 269.

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