This article has been
cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.
Akçomak, İ. Semih
ter Weel, Bas
Why Did the Netherlands Develop So Early? The Legacy of the Brethren of the Common Life.
The Economic Journal,
The great divergence and the economics of printing†.
The Economic History Review,
Di Marco, Valerio
Degradation by-products of ancient paper leaves from wash waters.
Translation as an Instrument of Empire: The Southern Netherlands as a Translation Center of the Spanish Monarchy, 1500–1700.
Historical Methods: A Journal of Quantitative and Interdisciplinary History,
Medieval Universities, Legal Institutions, and the Commercial Revolution.
The Quarterly Journal of Economics,
Printing and Protestants: An Empirical Test of the Role of Printing in the Reformation.
Review of Economics and Statistics,
Degradation Products from Naturally Aged Paper Leaves of a 16th-Century-Printed Book: A Spectrochemical Study.
Chemistry - A European Journal,
The political economy of educational content and development: Lessons from history.
Journal of Development Economics,
The Three Horsemen of Riches: Plague, War, and Urbanization in Early Modern Europe.
The Review of Economic Studies,
Knowledge Formation and the Great Divergence between China and Europe: Manuscripts and Printed Books, ca. 581–1840.
The Journal of Comparative Asian Development,
Coşgel, Metin M.
Miceli, Thomas J.
The political economy of mass printing: Legitimacy and technological change in the Ottoman Empire.
Journal of Comparative Economics,
Flaten, Arne R
Reproducible media in the early fifteenth century, mostly Italian.
postmedieval: a journal of medieval cultural studies,
van Zanden, Jan Luiten
van Leeuwen, Bas
Persistent but not consistent: The growth of national income in Holland 1347–1807.
Explorations in Economic History,
Google Books as a General Research Collection.
Library Resources & Technical Services,