Nation, State and the Economy in History

By Alice Teichova; Herbert Matis | Go to book overview

Acknowledgements

This volume arose out of preparations for the Session of the International Economic History Association at the Nineteenth International Congress of Historical Sciences at Oslo, 6–13 August 2000. The papers were presented and discussed at the Pre-Congress Conference which met at the Vienna University of Economics and Business Administration in June 1999 and at a full day's session on 'Economic Change and the Building of the NationState in History' at Oslo. We should like to thank the authors of papers, rapporteurs and discussants for contributing to the success of both events. We greatly appreciated the helpful commentaries of the rapporteurs, which were taken into consideration by authors and editors for the final version of the volume: Håkan Lindgren (Stockholm) commented on chapters in Part I on Western Europe, Christoph Boyer (Berlin) and Alice Teichova (Cambridge) on chapters in Part II on Central and Eastern Europe, Patrick O'Brien (London) on chapters in Part III on Africa and the Middle East, Herwig Palme (Vienna) on chapters in Part IV on Asia, and Margarita Dritsas (Athens) on chapters in Part V on the Americas. The preparatory period gave authors time to revise their chapters and editors a chance to be in close contact with the contributors and rapporteurs.

We have incurred various debts to institutions which supported us financially: the Austrian Federal Ministry of Science and Education, the Ludwig Boltzmann Institut für wirtschaftshistorische Prozessanalyse and The Royal Historical Society. For their assistance we are truly grateful. We appreciated the help of Dr Charlotte Natmeßnig in the organisation of the Vienna Conference and we wish to thank Professor Even Lange, the President of the Nineteenth International Congress of Historical Sciences, for his assistance in making the meetings in Oslo a successful academic and a pleasurable social event. We wish to thank Mikuláš Teich who unsparingly advised and assisted us in preparing the conferences and the publication of the results. Special thanks are due to William Davies of Cambridge University Press for his interest and help in the completion of this volume.

-xvi-

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