Cambridge Catalogue  
  • Your account
  • View basket
  • Help
Home > Catalogue > The Correspondence of Alfred Marshall, Economist
The Correspondence of Alfred Marshall, Economist
Google Book Search

Search this book


  • Page extent: 486 pages
  • Size: 228 x 152 mm
  • Weight: 0.82 kg

Library of Congress

  • Dewey number: n/a
  • Dewey version: n/a
  • LC Classification: IN PROCESS

Library of Congress Record

Add to basket


 (ISBN-13: 9780521558877 | ISBN-10: 0521558875)

DOI: 10.2277/0521558875

Manufactured on demand: supplied direct from the printer

 (Stock level updated: 15:10 GMT, 30 November 2015)


This is the second of a three-volume work constituting a comprehensive, scholarly edition of the correspondence of the English economist, Alfred Marshall (1842–1924), one of the leading figures in the development of economics and the founder of the Cambridge School of Economics. The edition fills a long-standing gap in the history of economic thought with hitherto unpublished material. Students will find it a basic resource for understanding the development of economics and other social sciences in the period since 1870. In particular, it provides much new information about Marshall's views on economic, social and political issues, his struggles to promote the teaching of economics at the University of Cambridge, and his relations with colleagues in Cambridge and elsewhere. Marshall's letters are notable for their frankness and spontaneity.

• Second volume of the complete correspondence of the most important economist of the 19th century • Letters offer insights into the man who systematized modern economics • Correspondence reflects Marshall's broad learning, interests, and insight


Introduction; Abbreviations; List of manuscript collections; Biographical register; Chronology 1891–1902; List of letters reproduced in Volume 2; Letters 333–732; Appendix I. Reports of Marshall's speeches to the Cambridge University Senate, 1891–1902; Appendix II. Marshall's speech at the meeting to promote a memorial for Henry Sidgwick, November 26, 1900.

printer iconPrinter friendly version AddThis