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Building Chicago Economics
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  • Cited by 12
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    This (lowercase (translateProductType product.productType)) has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.

    Vandenberg, Andrew 2018. Education Policy and the Australian Education Union. p. 1.

    Berman, Elizabeth Popp 2017. From Economic to Social Regulation. History of Political Economy, Vol. 49, Issue. Supplement, p. 187.

    Sharma, Ajay 2017. The ontology of science teaching in the neoliberal era. Cultural Studies of Science Education, Vol. 12, Issue. 4, p. 795.

    Davies, William 2017. The Wiley-Blackwell Encyclopedia of Social Theory. p. 1.

    Freedman, Craig 2016. In Search of the Two-Handed Economist. p. 1.

    Reubi, David 2016. Of neoliberalism and global health: human capital, market failure and sin/social taxes. Critical Public Health, Vol. 26, Issue. 5, p. 481.

    Davies, William 2015. The return of social government. European Journal of Social Theory, Vol. 18, Issue. 4, p. 431.

    Rowland, Aaron T. 2015. States and Citizens: Accommodation, Facilitation and Resistance to Globalization. Vol. 34, Issue. , p. 125.

    Van Horn, Robert 2015. Hayek: A Collaborative Biography. p. 91.

    Düppe, Till and Weintraub, E. Roy 2014. Siting the New Economic Science: The Cowles Commission's Activity Analysis Conference of June 1949. Science in Context, Vol. 27, Issue. 03, p. 453.

    Nik-Khah, Edward and Van Horn, Robert 2012. Inland empire: economics imperialism as an imperative of Chicago neoliberalism. Journal of Economic Methodology, Vol. 19, Issue. 3, p. 259.

    Van Horn, Robert and Klaes, Matthias 2011. Chicago neoliberalism versus Cowles planning: Perspectives on patents and public goods in Cold War Economic Thought. Journal of the History of the Behavioral Sciences, Vol. 47, Issue. 3, p. 302.

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Book description

Over the past forty years, economists associated with the University of Chicago have won more than one-third of the Nobel prizes awarded in their discipline and have been major influences on American public policy. Building Chicago Economics presents the first collective attempt by social science historians to chart the rise and development of the Chicago School during the decades that followed the Second World War. Drawing on new research in published and archival sources, contributors examine the people, institutions and ideas that established the foundations for the success of Chicago economics and thereby positioned it as a powerful and controversial force in American political and intellectual life.

Reviews

'Building Chicago Economics brings together some of the best minds in the history of economic thought to offer a most valuable assessment of the science and politics of Chicago economists in the postwar period. A real page turner, this multifaceted and wonderfully researched volume reveals the continuities and discontinuities of Chicago economics over time, the ideological and methodological conflicts among its members, their domestic and international influence, and the struggles of a putative ‘school’ with the rest of the profession. It is a major, and much needed, contribution to the history and sociology of modern economics.’

Marion Fourcade - University of California, Berkeley

‘The Chicago School of Economics defined itself against institutional and historical approaches to economic thought, but the deeply researched essays in this collection do a tremendous service by bringing those very methodologies to bear on the rise of the Chicago tradition.’

Kimberly K. Phillips-Fein - New York University

‘This is an excellent collection of essays: it is an important addition to the previous work of Van Horn and Mirowski on the early development of Chicago neoliberalism, and a significant contribution to the literature on post-1945 American economics. Taken together these essays reveal a great deal concerning the institutional foundations of Chicago economics, its development and variation over time and persons, and its explicit policy orientation. Most of all, the book contains an extended discussion of the key issue of the relationship between Chicago economics and neoliberal ideological commitments.’

Malcolm Rutherford - University of Victoria, Canada

‘Rashomon in the great beating heartland of the Midwest! These essays offer one valuable perspective on the goings-on in and around the economics department of the University of Chicago in the years since the end of World War II. There are other accounts of those developments, and will be still more. This book is a vivid reminder of why we all like mystery stories.’

David Warsh - economicprincipals.com

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