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    Gordon C. Winston (1991). Nuts and Bolts for the Social Sciences, Jon Elster. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1989, Viii + 184 Pages.Philosophy of Social Science, Alexander Rosenberg. Dimensions of Philosophy Series. Boulder, CO: Westview Press, 1988, Xiv + 218 Pages. [REVIEW] Economics and Philosophy 7 (2):315.
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  2. Gordon C. Winston & Richard F. Teichgraeber Iii (eds.) (2005). The Boundaries of Economics. Cambridge University Press.
    This volume examines themes that complicate the conventional economist's view of the world and thereby provide for a notably more complex, and humane, subject of study than the traditional Homo economicus. Written by economists and philosophers, these essays attempt to place neoclassical economic theory, especially conventional textbook micro-economic theory, in the broader context of other social sciences and modern economics. In doing so, the book aims to find the boundaries of economics and to define more sharply its relationship to other (...)
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  3. Gordon C. Winston & Richard F. Teichgraeber Iii (eds.) (1988). The Boundaries of Economics. Cambridge University Press.
    This volume examines themes that complicate the conventional economist's view of the world and thereby provide for a notably more complex, and humane, subject of study than the traditional Homo economicus. Written by economists and philosophers, these essays attempt to place neoclassical economic theory, especially conventional textbook micro-economic theory, in the broader context of other social sciences and modern economics. In doing so, the book aims to find the boundaries of economics and to define more sharply its relationship to other (...)
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  4. Gordon C. Winston & Richard F. Teichgraeber Iii (eds.) (2010). The Boundaries of Economics. Cambridge University Press.
    This volume examines themes that complicate the conventional economist's view of the world and thereby provide for a notably more complex, and humane, subject of study than the traditional Homo economicus. Written by economists and philosophers, these essays attempt to place neoclassical economic theory, especially conventional textbook micro-economic theory, in the broader context of other social sciences and modern economics. In doing so, the book aims to find the boundaries of economics and to define more sharply its relationship to other (...)
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  5. Gordon C. Winston (2008). The Timing of Economic Activities: Firms, Households and Markets in Time-Specific Analysis. Cambridge University Press.
    This study introduces 'time-specific' analysis of economic processes. Economic processes are conventionally analysed from one point in time to another over a series of time units - days, weeks, or years. By contrast, these time-specific models focus on the temporal character of events within the unit time - their timing, duration, and sequence - utilizing the information that is lost in the macroscopic time perspective of standard economic theory. What time-specific analysis reveals are economic and technological characteristics of goods and (...)
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