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  1. Jack Amariglio (2009). Tracing the Economic : Modern Art's Construction of Economic Value. In Jack Amariglio, Joseph W. Childers & Stephen Cullenberg (eds.), Sublime Economy: On the Intersection of Art and Economics. Routledge.
  2. Jonny Anomaly & Geoffrey Brennan (2013). Markets and Economic Theory. In Byron Kaldis (ed.), Encyclopedia of Philosophy and the Social Sciences. Sage Publications.
  3. George Argyrous (1994). Kuhn's Paradigms and Neoclassical Economics: Reply to Dow. Economics and Philosophy 10 (01):123-.
  4. George Argyrous (1992). Kuhn's Paradigms and Neoclassical Economics. Economics and Philosophy 8 (02):231-248.
  5. H. W. Arndt (1944). The Ideal Foundations of Economic Thought: Three Essays on the Philosophy of Economics. By W. Stark. International Library of Sociology and Social Reconstruction. (Kegan Paul. 1943.). [REVIEW] Philosophy 19 (73):188-.
  6. Christian Arnsperger & Yanis Varoufakis (2008). Neoclassical Economics : Three Identifying Features. In Edward Fullbrook (ed.), Pluralist Economics. Distributed in the Usa Exclusively by Palgrave Macmillan.
  7. Roger Backhouse (ed.) (1998). Explorations in Economic Methodology: From Lakatos to Empirical Philosophy of Science. Routledge.
    Is methodology fruitless? Intense controversy has resulted from attempts to understand economics through philosophy of science. This collection clarifies and responds to the issues raised, arguing that methodology is an essential activity.
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  8. Roger E. Backhouse (2007). Introduction. Journal of Economic Methodology 14 (3):273-273.
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  9. Roger E. Backhouse (1994). The Fixation of Economic Beliefs. Journal of Economic Methodology 1 (1):33-42.
  10. Michelle Baddeley (2013). Herding, Social Influence and Expert Opinion. Journal of Economic Methodology 20 (1):35 - 44.
    (2013). Herding, social influence and expert opinion. Journal of Economic Methodology: Vol. 20, Methodology, Systemic Risk, and the Economics Profession, pp. 35-44. doi: 10.1080/1350178X.2013.774845.
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  11. Bradley W. Bateman (1987). Keynes's Changing Conception of Probability. Economics and Philosophy 3 (01):97-.
  12. Sebastiano Bavetta & Pietro Navarra (2012). The Economics of Freedom. Cambridge University Press.
    What is freedom? Can we measure it? Does it affect policy? This book develops an original measure of freedom called 'Autonomy Freedom', consistent with J. S. Mill's view of autonomy, and applies it to issues in policy and political design. The work pursues three aims. First, it extends classical liberalism beyond exclusive reliance on negative freedom so as to take autonomous behavior explicitly into account. Second, it grounds on firm conceptual foundations a new standard in the measurement of freedom that (...)
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  13. Eric D. Beinhocker (2014). Reflexivity, Complexity, and the Nature of Social Science. Journal of Economic Methodology 20 (4):330-342.
    In 1987, George Soros introduced his concepts of reflexivity and fallibility and has further developed and applied these concepts over subsequent decades. This paper attempts to build on Soros's framework, provide his concepts with a more precise definition, and put them in the context of recent thinking on complex adaptive systems. The paper proposes that systems can be classified along a ‘spectrum of complexity’ and that under specific conditions not only social systems but also natural and artificial systems can be (...)
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  14. Lawrence A. Berger (1989). Economics and Hermeneutics. Economics and Philosophy 5 (02):209-.
  15. Mark Blaug (1987). Methodology with a Smallm. Critical Review 1 (2):1-5.
    THE RHETORIC OF ECONOMICS by Donald N. McCloskey Madison, Wis.: University of Wisconsin Press, 1985; 229 pp., $21.50.
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  16. Mark Blaug & Kevin D. Hoover (1996). Statement. Journal of Economic Methodology 3 (2):349-350.
  17. Ivan A. Boldyrev (2011). Economic Methodology: Understanding Economics as a Science. Journal of Economic Methodology 18 (4):427-432.
  18. Jesus P. Zamora Bonilla (2001). Where is Economic Methodology Going? Journal of Economic Methodology 8 (1):135-138.
  19. Richard Bronk (2014). Reflexivity Unpacked: Performativity, Uncertainty and Analytical Monocultures. Journal of Economic Methodology 20 (4):343-349.
    This paper analyses Soros' theory of reflexivity by breaking it down into several component concepts that are individually well analysed in existing literature – including performativity, self-reinforcing feedback loops and uncertainty. By focusing on the cognitive myopia implied by analytical monocultures and on the indeterminacy implied by innovation, it helps establish boundaries of applicability for reflexivity (as opposed to standard economic) models. It argues that Soros largely ignores a key element in the formation of self-reinforcing delusions or market bubbles – (...)
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  20. François Claveau (2013). The Elgar Companion to Recent Economic Methodology. Journal of Economic Methodology 20 (1):81 - 86.
    (2013). The Elgar companion to recent economic methodology. Journal of Economic Methodology: Vol. 20, Methodology, Systemic Risk, and the Economics Profession, pp. 81-86. doi: 10.1080/1350178X.2013.774853.
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  21. A. W. Coats (1995). Economics - Mathematical Politics or Science of Diminishing Returns? Rosenberg Alexander. University of Chicago Press, 1992, Xvii + 266 Pages. [REVIEW] Economics and Philosophy 11 (02):386-.
  22. D. Colander (1997). Review of Thomas A. Boylan and Paschal F. O'Gorman's Beyond Rhetoric Methodology. [REVIEW] Economics and Philosophy 13:140-141.
  23. W. Cunningham (1878). Political Economy as a Moral Science. Mind 3 (11):369-383.
  24. A. C. Darnell (2001). A Review of Jan R. Magnus and Mary S. Morgan's Methodology and Tacit Knowledge: Two Experiments in Econometrics. [REVIEW] Journal of Economic Methodology 8 (2):344-348.
  25. Paul Davidson (1993). Austrians and Post Keynesians on Economic Reality: Rejoinder to Critics. Critical Review 7 (2-3):423-444.
    Most economists?old and new classical, old and new Keynesian, and Austrian (as embodied in O'Driscoll and Rizzo's The Economics of Time and Ignorance) postulate an immutable reality unchangeable by any human action (the ergodic hypothesis). They differ only over the amount of information decisionmakers have, in the short run, about this unchanging reality. Keynes and the Post Keynesians provide an axiomatic alternative model that presumes a transmutable economic reality (i.e., it postulates a nonergodic environment). Runde, Torr, Prychitko, and Boehm (...)
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  26. John B. Davis (2007). The Turn in Economics and the Turn in Economic Methodology. Journal of Economic Methodology 14 (3):275-290.
  27. John B. Davis (2007). The Turn in Economics and the Turn in Economic Methodology: Past Chair Address: International Network for Economic Method Conference, Grinnell College, 22 June 2006. [REVIEW] Journal of Economic Methodology 14 (3):275-290.
    There is now considerable evidence that economics is undergoing significant change in which a collection of new research programs all at odds in important respects with standard neoclassical economics is increasingly dominating the economics research frontier (Davis 2006b). These new programs include game theory, evolutionary economics, behavioral economics, experimental economics, agent‐based complexity economics and neuroeconomics. All raise new issues for economics, and contest long‐held assumptions. Such a development, however, naturally raises questions about the nature and direction of economic methodology. Whereas (...)
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  28. John B. Davis & Matthias Klaes (2003). Reflexivity: Curse or Cure? Journal of Economic Methodology 10 (3):329-352.
    Reflexivity has been argued to be self?defeating and potentially devastating for the sociology of scientific knowledge. We first survey various meanings associated with the concept of reflexivity and then provide an interpretation of Velázquez's Las Meñinas to generate a three?part taxonomy of reflexivity, distinguishing between ?immanent?, ?epistemic? and ?transcendent? reflexivity. This provides the basis for engaging with reflexivity as a problem in the economic methodology literature, focusing on recent contributions to the topic by Hands, Sent, Mäki and Mirowski. Employment of (...)
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  29. John Bryan Davis & Alain Marciano (eds.) (2004). The Elgar Companion to Economics and Philosophy. Edward Elgar Pub..
    Read this excellent collection of informative papers in the field to stimulate your ow the field and readers interested in the nature of the discipline of ...
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  30. John Davis & Wade Hands (2013). Introduction: Methodology, Systemic Risk, and the Economics Profession. Journal of Economic Methodology 20 (1):1 - 5.
    (2013). Introduction: Methodology, systemic risk, and the economics profession. Journal of Economic Methodology: Vol. 20, Methodology, Systemic Risk, and the Economics Profession, pp. 1-5. doi: 10.1080/1350178X.2013.774842.
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  31. John Davis & Matthias Klaes (2006). Imprecise Precision: Rejoinder to Basbøll. Journal of Economic Methodology 13 (1):121-123.
  32. Rogier de Langhe (2010). The Division of Labour in Science: The Tradeoff Between Specialisation and Diversity. Journal of Economic Methodology 17 (1):37-51.
    Economics is a typical resource for social epistemology and the division of labour is a common theme for economics. As such it should come as no surprise that the present paper turns to economics to formulate a view on the dynamics of scientific communities, with precursors such as Kitcher (1990), Goldman and Shaked (1991) and Hull (1988). But although the approach is similar to theirs, the view defended is different. Mäki (2005) points out that the lessons philosophers draw from economics (...)
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  33. Neil de Marchi (2009). Reluctant Partners : Aesthetics and Market Value, 1708-1871. In Jack Amariglio, Joseph W. Childers & Stephen Cullenberg (eds.), Sublime Economy: On the Intersection of Art and Economics. Routledge.
  34. Michel De Vroey (2008). Equilibrium in Economics. Scope and Limits, Valeria Mosini (Ed). Routledge, 2007, XXIII + 284 Pages. [REVIEW] Economics and Philosophy 24 (2):271-275.
  35. Michel de Vroey (1999). Equilibrium and Disequilibrium in Economic Theory: A Confrontation of the Classical, Marshallian and Walras-Hicksian Conceptions. Economics and Philosophy 15:161-185.
    When the economic theory of the last decades becomes a subject of reflection for historians of economic theory, a striking feature which they will have to explain is the demise of the disequilibrium concept. Previously, economists had no qualms concerning the view that the market or the economy was exhibiting disequilibria. Amongst many possible quotations, the following, drawn from Viner's well-known article on Marshall, illustrates that:.
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  36. George DeMartino (2010). The Economist's Oath: On the Need for and Content of Professional Economic Ethics. Oxford University Press.
    "I do solemnly swear" -- Economics in practice : what do economists do? -- Ethical challenges confronting the applied economist -- Historical perspective : "don't predict the interest rate!" -- Interpreting the silence : the economic case against professional economic ethics -- The economic case against professional economic ethics : a rebuttal -- The positive case for professional economic ethics -- Learning from others : ethical thought across the professions -- Economists as social engineers : an ethical evaluation of market (...)
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  37. Andy Denis, Dialectics and the Austrian School?
    In a recent paper (Denis, 2004b) I argued that the neoclassical use of the concept of equilibrium was guilty of a hypostatisation: an equilibrium which is only an abstraction and extrapolation, the logical terminus of a component process taken in isolation, is extracted and one-sidedly substituted for the whole. The temporary is made permanent, and process subordinated to stasis, with clearly apologetic results. I concluded by suggesting that this hypostatisation exemplified the contrast between formal and dialectical modes of thought, and (...)
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  38. Andy Denis, Some Notes on Methodological Individualism: Orthodox and Heterodox Views.
    methodology both of neoclassical and Austrian economics, as well as other approaches, from New Keynesianism to analytical Marxism. Yet there is considerable controversy as to what the phrase means. Moreover, the methodologies of those to whom the theoretical practice of MI is ascribed differ profoundly on the status of the individual economic agent: economics.
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  39. Andy Denis (2004). Two Rhetorical Strategies of Laissez-Faire. Journal of Economic Methodology 11 (3):341-357.
    To understand the work of economic theorists it is often helpful to situate it in the context of the rhetorical strategy they were pursuing. Two ontologically distinct rhetorical strategies of laissez-faire may be distinguished by the way they articulate the individual interest with the general interest. A reductionist approach, exemplified by Friedman and Lucas, suggests that the properties and behaviour of an entity can be understood in terms of the properties and behaviour of the constituent lower-level components, taken in isolation. (...)
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  40. Jennifer Doyle (2009). The Rhetoric of Prostitution. In Jack Amariglio, Joseph W. Childers & Stephen Cullenberg (eds.), Sublime Economy: On the Intersection of Art and Economics. Routledge.
  41. Louis Dumont (1985). The Economic Mode of Thought in an Anthropological Perspective. In Peter Koslowski (ed.), Economics and Philosophy. J.C.B. Mohr. 7--251.
  42. E. Edward (1985). Self-Interpretation. In Peter Koslowski (ed.), Economics and Philosophy. J.C.B. Mohr. 295.
  43. Patrick Eparvier (2005). Methods of Evolutionism and Rivalry with Neoclassical Analysis. The Example of the National System of Innovation Concept. Journal of Economic Methodology 12 (4):563-579.
    This paper focuses on the implications for the economic analysis of growth and innovation in relation to the NSI concept being part of the evolutionary research programme. We show that the modern evolutionism associates descriptive and theoretical works following specific methodological reasons. It is then argued that the NSI concept has a particularly important place within the evolutionary research programme, because it challenges and is challenged by the new neoclassical theories of growth concerning the explanation of the convergence/divergence process among (...)
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  44. Bruno S. Frey (2001). Why Economists Disregard Economic Methodology. Journal of Economic Methodology 8 (1):41-47.
  45. Dimitria Electra Gatzia (2012). The Problem of Unemployment. Economics, Management, and Financial Markets 7 (2):36-54.
    The aim of this paper is to address the problem of unemployment. Economists generally agree that a zero rate of unemployment is not only unattainable but also undesirable within capitalism. This is problematic because, as it will be shown, unemployment has adverse effects on both individuals and societies. Assuming that the primary aim of economics is to improve people’s lives, it behooves us to find a solution to the problem of unemployment. Two solutions will be offered. The first works within (...)
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  46. Robert S. Goldfarb (1997). Now You See It, Now You Don't: Emerging Contrary Results in Economics. Journal of Economic Methodology 4 (2):221-244.
    Abstract A number of empirical literatures in economics display the following pattern of results. First, evidence accumulates to support an empirical result. As time passes, however, contrary results emerge that challenge that initial result. This phenomenon raises important issues about (i) what part empirical findings play in how economists come to believe things; and (ii) how believable inferences are to be made from literatures displaying such contrary results. This paper documents this ?emerging contrary result? phenomenon, and investigates the factors causing (...)
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  47. E. H. Gombrich (1999). Personal Recollections of the Publication of the Open Society. In I. C. Jarvie & Sandra Pralong (eds.), Popper's Open Society After Fifty Years: The Continuing Relevance of Karl Popper. Routledge.
  48. Wolfgang Grassl & Barry Smith (eds.) (2010). Austrian Economics: Historical and Philosophical Background. Croom Helm / Routledge.
    First published in 1986 and reprinted in 2010 in the Routledge Revivals series, this book presents the first detailed confrontation between the Austrian school of economics and Austrian philosophy, especially the philosophy of the Brentano school. It contains a study of the roots of Austrian economics in the liberal political theory of the nineteenth-century Hapsburg empire, and a study of the relations between the general theory of value underlying Austrian economics and the new economic approach to human behaviour propounded by (...)
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  49. M. Hammersley (2011). On Becker's Studies of Marijuana Use as an Example of Analytic Induction. Philosophy of the Social Sciences 41 (4):535-566.
    Analytic induction (AI) is an interpretation of scientific method that emerged in early twentieth-century sociology and still has some influence today. Among the studies often cited as examples are Becker’s articles on marijuana use. While these have been given less attention than the work of Lindesmith on opiate addiction and Cressey on financial trust violation, Becker’s work has distinctive features. Furthermore, it raises some important and interesting issues that relate not only to AI but to social scientific explanation more generally. (...)
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  50. D. Wade Hands (forthcoming). Introduction to Symposium on Terence Hutchison and Economic Methodology. Journal of Economic Methodology.
    The article presents the author's perspectives regarding the book "The Significance and Basic Postulates of Economic Theory," by Terence Wilmot Hutchison. He emphasizes two important general themes that emerge from the symposium in total, the great breadth of Hutchison's contribution to economic methodology and a brief introduction on the four individual papers. He mentions some people including Roger Backhouse, John Hart and Ross Emmett as well as the comments of each about Hutchison's works.
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