Search results for 'Austrian school of economics' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. Raimondo Cubeddu (1993). The Philosophy of the Austrian School. Routledge.score: 892.0
    In recent years, the Austrian School has been an influential contributor to the social sciences. Yet most of the attempts to understand this vital school of thought have remained locked into a polemical frame. The Philosophy of the Austrian School challenges this approach through a philosophically grounded account of the School's methodological, political, and economic ideas. Raimondo Cubeddu acknowledges important differences between the key figures in the School--Menger, Mises and Hayek-- but also finds (...)
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  2. Gustavo Cevolani (2011). Hayek in the Lab. Austrian School, Game Theory, and Experimental Economics. Logic and Philosophy of Science 9 (1):429-436.score: 876.0
    Focusing on the work of Friedrich von Hayek and Vernon Smith, we discuss some conceptual links between Austrian economics and recent work in behavioral game theory and experimental economics. After a brief survey of the main methodological aspects of Austrian and experimental economics, we suggest that common views on subjectivism, individualism, and the role of qualitative explanations and predictions in social science may favour a fruitful interaction between these two research programs.
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  3. Robert Mulligan (2006). Transactional Economics: John Dewey's Ways of Knowing and the Radical Subjectivism of the Austrian School. Education and Culture 22 (2):61-82.score: 798.0
    The subjectivism of the Austrian school of economics is a special case of Dewey's transactional philosophy, also known as pragmatism or pragmatic epistemology. The Austrian economists Carl Friedrich Menger (1840-1921) and Ludwig von Mises (1881-1973) adopted an Aristotelian deductive approach to economic issues such as social behavior and exchange. Like Menger and Mises, Friedrich A. Hayek (1899-1992) viewed scientific knowledge, even in the social sciences, as asserting and aiming for objective certainty. Hayek was particularly critical of (...)
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  4. Andy Denis (2008). Dialectics and the Austrian School? The Search for Common Ground in the Methodology of Heterodox Economics. Journal of Philosophical Economics 1 (2):151-173.score: 750.0
    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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  5. Wolfgang Grassl & Barry Smith (eds.) (2010). Austrian Economics: Historical and Philosophical Bacground. Croom Helm.score: 750.0
    First published in 1986, this book presents a reissue of 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 (...)
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  6. David L. Prychitko (1993). Formalism in AustrianSchool Welfare Economics: Another Pretense of Knowledge? Critical Review 7 (4):567-592.score: 745.0
    Contemporary Austrian?school economists reject neoclassical welfare theory for being founded on the benchmark of a perfectly competitive general equilibrium, and instead favor a formal theory deemed consistent with the notions of radical subjectivism and disequilibrium analysis. Roy Cordato advances a bold free?market benchmark by which to formally assess social welfare, economic efficiency, and externalities issues. Like all formalist, a priori theory, however, Cordato's reformulation cannot meet its own standards, being theoretically and empirically flawed, and perhaps ideologically suspect.
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  7. Erich Streissler (1988). The Intellectual and Political Impact of the Austrian School of Economics. History of European Ideas 9 (2):191-204.score: 624.0
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  8. Steven Horwitz (2004). From Revival to Flourishing: Thirty Years of the Austrian School A Review of Sandye Gloria-Palermo's Modern Austrian Economics: Archaeology of a Revival. Journal of Economic Methodology 11:249-256.score: 620.0
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  9. Ludwig von Mises, The Historical Setting of the Austrian School of Economics.score: 612.0
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  10. Hardy Bouillon (2010). Business Ethics and the Austrian Tradition in Economics. Routledge.score: 582.0
    Introduction -- Ethical preliminaries -- Economics -- Justice -- Business ethics -- Conclusion.
     
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  11. Positive Economics & Milton Friedman (1979). 1. The Relation Between Positive and Normative Economics Confusion Between Positive and Normative Economics is to Some Extent Inevitable. The Subject Matter of Economics is Regarded by Almost Everyone From Essays in Positive Economics (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1953), Part I, Sections 1, 2, 3, and 6. [REVIEW] In Frank Hahn & Martin Hollis (eds.), Philosophy and Economic Theory. Oxford University Press. 18.score: 580.0
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  12. Barry Smith (1994). The Philosophy of Austrian Economics. Review of Austrian Economics 7:127–132.score: 477.0
    Review of David Gordon, The Philosophical Origins of Austrian Economics (Auburn 1993).
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  13. León Gómez Rivas (1999). Business Ethics and the History of Economics in Spain "the School of Salamanca: A Bibliography". [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 22 (3):191 - 202.score: 462.0
    The name "School of Salamanca" refers to a group of theologians and natural law philosophers who taught in the University of Salamanca, following the inspiration of the great Thomist Francisco de Vitoria. It turns out that the Scholastics were not simply medieval, but began in the 13th century and expanded through the 16th and 17th centuries; and they developed some original theories about economics and international law.Why should a few men mainly interested in theology and ethics apply themselves (...)
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  14. Gilles Campagnolo (2006). "Seuls les Extrémistes Sont Cohérents": Rothbard Et l'École Austro-Américaine Dans la Querelle de L'Herméneutique. Ens Éditions.score: 408.0
    " Seuls les extrémistes sont cohérents... " Rothbard et l'Ecole austro-américaine dans la querelle de l'herméneutique.
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  15. Ana Maria Bianchi & Cleofas Salviano (1999). Raúl Prebisch and the Beginnings of the Latin American School of Economics: A Rhetorical Perspective. Journal of Economic Methodology 6 (3):423-438.score: 370.5
    Fifty years ago, the Argentinean economist Raúl Prebisch published a paper called Estúdio Económico de América Latina. The Estúdio was one of the first texts that set up what was later termed the ?Prebisch-Singer thesis? or, more widely, the Latin American School of Economics. According to this document, Latin American countries should undergo an industrialization program under the direct supervision of the national state. The rationale for this thesis was the deterioration of the terms of trade for countries (...)
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  16. Paul Davidson (1989). The Economics of Ignorance or Ignorance of Economics? Critical Review 3 (3-4):467-487.score: 363.0
    THE ECONOMICS OF TIME AND IGNORANCE by Gerald P. O'Driscoll, Jr. and Mario J. Rizzo New York: Basil Blackwell, 1985. 261pp., $34.95 O'Driscoll and Rizzo, two leading exponents of the Austrian subjectivist school of economics, claim to provide an original and powerful challenge to mainstream neoclassical economics. They also argue that there is much common ground between the Austrian approach and the recent development of Post Keynesian analysis. In this essay, the validity of such (...)
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  17. Stephen T. Casper (2014). Chickens and Eggs A Commentary on Chris Renwick's “Completing the Circle of the Social Sciences? William Beveridge and Social Biology at London School of Economics During the 1930s”. Philosophy of the Social Sciences 44 (4):506-514.score: 360.0
    Why would anyone want there to be natural foundations for the social sciences? In a provocative essay exploring precisely that question, historian Chris Renwick uses an interwar debate featuring William Beveridge, Lancelot Hogben, and Friedrich Hayek to begin to imagine what might have been had such a program calling for biological knowledge to form the natural bases of the social sciences been realized at the London School of Economics. Yet perhaps Renwick grants too much attention to differences and (...)
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  18. Chris Renwick (2014). Completing the Circle of the Social Sciences? William Beveridge and Social Biology at London School of Economics During the 1930s. Philosophy of the Social Sciences 44 (4):478-496.score: 360.0
    Much has been written about the relationship between biology and social science during the early twentieth century. However, discussion is often drawn toward a particular conception of eugenics, which tends to obscure our understanding of not only the wide range of intersections between biology and social science during the period but also their impact on subsequent developments. This paper draws attention to one of those intersections: the British economist and social reformer William Beveridge’s controversial efforts to establish a Department of (...)
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  19. Maurice Lagueux, Von Mises' Apriorism and Austrian Economics: From Menger to Mises.score: 348.0
    There is no doubt that Carl Menger and Ludwig von Mises can be considered as two of the most representative and influential members of the Austrian school of economics. However, given the fact that this school is well known for being a methodological school, it might be surprizing to note how far these two prominent economists apparently stand on methodological questions. While Menger frequently insisted that "no essential differences between the ethical and the natural sciences (...)
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  20. Milan Zafirovski (2011). Weber's Sociological Elements in Mises' Economics of Human Action. Social Epistemology 24 (2):75-98.score: 342.0
    This essay analyzes the relations between Austrian Praxeology and sociology. It argues that Praxeology is not only a codification and ramification of pure market economics but also to some degree the Austrian school's variant or proxy of sociology. This argument particularly applies to Mises' Praxeology as the general theory of human action, with Weber's sociology understood as the science of social action, taken as Mises' acknowledged sociological source, inspiration or anticipation. The essay develops and substantiates the (...)
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  21. J. Barkley Rosser, Emergence and Complexity in Austrian Economics.score: 342.0
    A deep theme of Austrian economics has been that of spontaneous order or selforganization of the economy. The origin of this theme dates to the putative founder of the Austrian School, Carl Menger, with his theory of the spontaneous emergence of money for transactions purposes in primitive economies being archetypal example (Menger, 1892). Menger drew this approach from the Scottish Enlightenment figures David Hume, Adam Ferguson, and Adam Smith, with the latter’s Wealth of Nations (1776) particularly (...)
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  22. Thomas Mayer (1998). Boettke's Austrian Critique of Mainstream Economics: An Empiricist's Response. Critical Review 12 (1-2):151-171.score: 337.5
    Abstract Many of Boettke's criticisms of formalist economics are justified. However, he defines formalism so broadly that it becomes practically synonymous with mainstream economics, while his criticisms primarily target the sins of formalist economics more narrowly defined. And since he treats Austrian economics as the only viable alternative to mainstream economics, he incorrectly awards victory to Austrian economics. While Austrian economics has some valuable ideas to contribute to mainstream economics, (...)
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  23. Barry Smith (2010). Austrian Economics and Austrian Philosophy. In Wolfgang Grassl & Barry Smith (eds.), Austrian Economics and Austrian Philosophy.score: 330.0
    Austrian economics starts out from the thesis that the objects of economic science differ from those of the natural sciences because of the centrality of the economic agent. This allows a certain a priori or essentialistic aspect to economic science of a sort which parallels the a priori dimension of psychology defended by Brentano and his student Edmund Husserl. We outline these parallels, and show how the theory of a priori dependence relations outlined in Husserl’s Logical Investigations can (...)
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  24. Ricardo F. Crespo, Reappraising Austrian Economics' Basic Tenets in the Light of Aristotelian Ideas.score: 328.5
    This paper sustains that reappraising Austrian economics in the light of Aristotelian ideas is not only possible but also fruitful. First, the paper draws a sketch of the essential features of Austrian economics. Next, it argues about the necessity for a thorough analysis of the notion of freedom, and it analyzes Mises's conception. Next, the paper exposes Aristotle's social, epistemological and economic thought related to Austrian main traits. An account of how the exercise of Aristotelian (...)
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  25. Roderick Long (2005). Wittgenstein, Austrian Economics, and the Logic of Action: Praxeological Investigations. Routledge.score: 328.5
    Fascinating and thought-provoking, this book shows how the methodology of Austrian economics can be justified and strengthened by grounding it in the philosophy of Wittgenstein. Frege and Wittgenstein argued that whatever counts as thought must embody logical principles. Their arguments also support the conclusion that whatever constitutes action must embody economic principles. In this incisive text, the author shows that this confirms the claims of Austrian economists such as Mises and Hayek that the laws of economics (...)
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  26. Barry Smith (1990). On the Austrianness of Austrian Economics. Critical Review 4 (1-2):212-238.score: 324.0
    Much recent work on the intellectual background of Austrian economics reveals an unfortunate lack of awareness of the distinct nature of the Austrian contribution to philosophy, from which the Austrian economists drew many of their ideas. The present essay offers a sketch of this contribution, contrasting Austrian philosophy especially with the modes of philosophy dominant in Germany. This makes it possible to throw new light on the relations on Mises, Kant and the Vienna circle, and (...)
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  27. Walter Block (2005). Ayn Rand and Austrian Economics: Two Peas in a Pod. Journal of Ayn Rand Studies 6 (2):259 - 269.score: 298.0
    Ayn Rand highly recommended the economic writings of the Austrian school, particularly those of Ludwig von Mises. At least insofar as regards antitrust, money, and government, for the most part, paradoxically, the subjectivist Austrians, and the objectivist Randians, are as two peas in a pod. On the first two of these three, moreover, Rand and Murray Rothbard are on similar sides of the argument, at least vis-a-vis Mises and F. A. Hayek. With regard to the third, there is (...)
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  28. Roderick T. Long, Wittgenstein, Austrian Economics, and the Logic of Action.score: 283.5
    Ludwig von Mises,2 who originated the view, and his students Friedrich Hayek and Murray Rothbard, who developed and extended it. On their view, the laws of economics are conceptual truths, and economic truth is grounded in an a priori science they call praxeology,3 or the “logic of action.”4 Essentially, praxeology is the study of those propositions concerning human action that can be grasped and recognized as true simply in virtue of an inspection of their constituent concepts.
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  29. Scott Scheall (forthcoming). Hayek the Apriorist? Journal of the History of Economic Thought.score: 276.0
    The paper aims to establish that Terence Hutchison’s argument in The Politics and Philosophy of Economics (1981) to the effect that the young F.A. Hayek maintained a methodological position markedly similar to that of Ludwig von Mises fails to establish the relevant conclusion. The first problem with Hutchison’s argument is that it is not clear exactly what conclusion he meant to establish with regard to the methodological views of the two paragons of 20th century Austrian economics. Mises (...)
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  30. Neven Sesardic, Ioannis Votsis, London School of Economics.score: 272.3
    Does the concept of “race” find support in contemporary science, particularly in biology? No, says Naomi Zack, together with so many others who nowadays argue that human races lack biological reality. This claim is widely accepted in a number of fields (philosophy, biology, anthropology, and psychology), and Zack’s book represents only the latest defense of social constructivism in this context. There are several reasons why she fails to make a convincing case. Zack starts by arbitrarily ascribing an anachronistically essentialist connotation (...)
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  31. Carl Cranor, Helena Eilstein & Adam Grobler (1997). Timothy Childers Undertook His Graduate Studies at the London School, of Economics, and is Employed as a Researcher in the Department of Logic, Institute of Philosophy, Academy of Sciences of the Czech Republic. His Main Interests Center on the Foundations of Probability, with Applications to Methodology and Epistemology. Foundations of Science 2:397-399.score: 272.3
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  32. Lisa Bortolotti, Alister Browne, Gideon Calder, Felicia Cohn & Marion Danis (2006). Barbro Björkman is a Ph. D Student at the Philosophy Unit of the Royal Institute of Technology in Stockholm, Sweden. Her Previous Academic Degrees Include an M. Sc. From London School of Economics and a BA From King's College London. Her Primary Research Interests Are Ethics, Bioethics, and Political Philosophy. [REVIEW] Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 15:1-3.score: 272.3
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  33. J. Mark (1996). Dwayne A. Banks, Ph. D., is Assistant Professor in the Graduate School of Public Policy, University of California at Berkeley and Currently an Atlantic Fellow in Public Policy at the London School of Economics and the King's Fund Policy Insti-Tute, London. [REVIEW] Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 5:482-483.score: 272.3
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  34. Andy Denis, Dialectics and the Austrian School?score: 270.0
    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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  35. Cynthia W. Shelmerdine (2009). Art and Archaeology (L.M.) Bendall Economics of Religion in the Mycenaean World: Resources Dedicated to Religion in the Mycenaean Palace Economy. (Oxford University School of Archaeology Monograph 67). Oxford: Oxford University School of Archaeology, 2007. Pp. Xvi + 369. £40. 9781905905027. [REVIEW] Journal of Hellenic Studies 129:206-.score: 265.5
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  36. Guenter Zoeller (1992). The Austrian Way of Ideas: Contents and Objects of Presentation in the Brentano School. In Phillip D. Cummins & Guenter Zoeller (eds.), Minds, Ideas, and Objects: Essays in the Theory of Representation in Modern Philosophy. Ridgeview Publishing Company.score: 265.5
  37. Barry Smith (1986). The Theory of Value of Christian von Ehrenfels. In R. Fabian (ed.), Christian von Ehrenfels: Leben und Werk. Rodopi. 150.score: 264.0
    Christian von Ehrenfels was a student of both Franz Brentano and Carl Menger and his thinking on value theory was inspired both by Brentano’s descriptive psychology and by the subjective theory of economic value advanced by Menger, the founder of the Austrian school of economics. Value, for Ehrenfels, is a function of desire, and we ascribe value to those things which we either do in fact desire, or would desire if we were not convinced of their existence. (...)
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  38. D. A. Rees (1955). Myth and Reason. By W. K. C. Guthrie. Oration at the London School of Economics and Political Science on Friday, 12 December, 1952. (The London School of Economics and Political Science, 1953. Pp. 20. Price 2s.). [REVIEW] Philosophy 30 (112):76-.score: 263.3
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  39. O. de Selincourt (1949). Reason and Unreason in Society. By Morris Ginsberg, M.A., D.Lit., Martin White Professor of Sociology in the University of London. (London, New York and Toronto: Longmans, Green & Co., 1947. Pp. Vii, 327. Price 15s. Net. Publications of the London School of Economics, New General Series, No. 1.). [REVIEW] Philosophy 24 (89):159-.score: 263.3
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  40. Marcin Dąbrowski (2006). E-Learning Initiatives in an Academic Environment—Case Study of Warsaw School of Economics (WSE). Dialogue and Universalism 16 (3/4):73-80.score: 263.3
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  41. H. B. Acton (1974). The Idea of a Spiritual Power: Auguste Comte Memorial Trust Lecture, Delivered on 15 May 1973 at the London School of Economics and Political Science. [REVIEW] Athlone Press.score: 263.3
  42. Peter Clark (1976). London School of Economics and Political Science. In Colin Howson (ed.), Method and Appraisal in the Physical Sciences: The Critical Background to Modern Science, 1800-1905. Cambridge University Press. 41.score: 263.3
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  43. Philip Kitcher & Michael Redhead (1989). It Jl the London School of Economics and Political Science. Synthese 81 (135).score: 263.3
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  44. Donald Gunn Macrae (1973). Ages and Stages: Auguste Comte Memorial Trust Lectures, Delivered on 18 November 1971 at the London School of Economics and Political Science. [REVIEW] London,Athlone Press.score: 263.3
     
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  45. H. R. Trevor-Roper (1969). The Past and the Present: History and Sociology; Oration Delivered at the London School of Economics and Political Science on Thursday 5 December 1968. London, London School of Economics and Political Science.score: 263.3
     
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  46. John Worrall (1976). London School of Economics and Political Science Introduction 1 Young's Alleged Achievement 2 Young's Work Allegedly Ignored: The'newton-Worship','Poor Presentation'and. [REVIEW] In Colin Howson (ed.), Method and Appraisal in the Physical Sciences: The Critical Background to Modern Science, 1800-1905. Cambridge University Press. 107.score: 263.3
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  47. David L. Prychitko (1987). Ludwig Lachmann and the Farther Reaches of Austrian Economics. Critical Review 1 (3):63-76.score: 261.0
    SUBJECTIVISM, INTELLIGIBILITY AND ECONOMIC UNDERSTANDING: ESSAYS IN HONOR OF LUDWIG M. LACHMANN ON HIS EIGHTIETH BIRTHDAY Edited by Israel M. Kirzner New York: New York University Press, 1986. 319 pp., $35.00.
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  48. Don Lavoie (ed.) (1990). Economics and Hermeneutics. Routledge.score: 258.0
    Hermeneutics has become a major topic of debate throughout the scholarly community. What has been called the "interpretive turn" has led to interesting new approaches in both the human and social sciences, and has helped to transform divided disciplines by bringing them closer together. Yet one of the largest and most important social sciences economics has so far been almost completely left out of the transformation. Economics and Hermeneutics takes a significant step towards filling this gap by introducing (...)
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  49. Edward W. Younkins, “Human Nature, Flourishing, and Happiness: Toward a Synthesis of Aristotelianism, Austrian Economics, Positive Psychology, and Ayn Rand's Objectivism”.score: 252.0
    This article presents a skeleton of a potential paradigm of human flourishing and happiness in a free society. It is an exploratory attempt to construct an understanding from various disciplines and to integrate them into a clear, consistent, coherent, and systematic whole. Holding that there are essential interconnections among objective [...].
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  50. Elisabeth Nemeth (2013). The Philosophy of the “Other Austrian Economics”. In. In Hanne Andersen, Dennis Dieks, Wenceslao González, Thomas Uebel & Gregory Wheeler (eds.), New Challenges to Philosophy of Science. Springer Verlag. 339--350.score: 252.0
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