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  1.  17
    William Whewell and John Stuart Mill on the Methodology of Political Economy.Samuel Hollander - 1983 - Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A 14 (2):127.
  2.  68
    Malthus and Utilitarianism with Special Reference to the Essay on Population.Samuel Hollander - 1989 - Utilitas 1 (2):170.
    Was Malthus a ‘Utilitarian’? This apparently simple-minded question is justified by on-going debate in the secondary literature. For example, in his study, The Classical Economists, D. P. O'Brien maintains that ‘only the two Mills, apart from Bentham himself, were really Utilitarians’. Against this we have the view of Lord Robbins that ‘We get the picture badly out of focus if we conceive that reliance on the principle of utility was confined to Bentham and his immediate circle.’ In this paper we (...)
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  3.  17
    Marx and Engels on Constitutional Reform Vs. Revolution: Their'Revisionism'Reviewed.Samuel Hollander - 2010 - Theoria: A Journal of Social and Political Theory 57 (122):51-91.
    Friedrich Engels, in 1895, reissued Marx's 'The Class Struggles in France 1848-1850' , with an Introduction endorsing peaceful political tactics. We review the primary evidence to bring order to a confusing picture that emerges from a range of conflicting interpretations of the document. Our conclusions are as follows: First, the 1895 Introduction does not signify a new position, considering Engels' recognition over several decades of political concessions by the British ruling class. Secondly, since from the 1840s Marx too had applauded (...)
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  4.  9
    Exogenous Factors and Classical Economics.Samuel Hollander - 1985 - Social Science Information 24 (3):423-456.
  5. Friedrich Engels and Marxian Political Economy.Samuel Hollander - 2011 - Cambridge University Press.
    This book rejects the commonly encountered perception of Friedrich Engels as perpetuator of a 'tragic deception' of Marx, and the equally persistent body of opinion treating him as 'his master's voice'. Engels' claim to recognition is reinforced by an exceptional contribution in the 1840s to the very foundations of the Marxian enterprise, a contribution entailing not only the 'vision' but some of the building blocks in the working out of that vision. Subsequently, he proved himself to be a sophisticated interpreter (...)
     
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  6. The Economics of Karl Marx: Analysis and Application.Samuel Hollander - 2008 - Cambridge University Press.
    Presents an account and technical assessment of Marx's economic analysis in Capital, with particular reference to the transformation and the surplus-value doctrine, the reproduction schemes, the falling real-wage and profit rates, and the trade cycle. The focus is on criticisms that Marx himself might have been expected to face in his day and age. In addition, it offers a chronological study of the evolution of that analysis from the early 1840s through three 'drafts': documents of the late 1840s, the Grundrisse (...)
     
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  7. The Literature of Political Economy: Collected Essays Ii.Samuel Hollander - 2015 - Routledge.
    Samuel Hollander is widely recognized as one of the most important and controversial historians of economic thought. This second volume collects together essays extending beyond classical economics, the subject with which he is most associated. This collection includes: * studies in Scholastic, Smithian and Marshallian literature * papers on the Corn-Law pamphlet literature of 1815, the post-Ricardian dissension, and the marginal revolution * essays on T.R. Malthus, including four bibliographical studies The volume also includes an autobiographical section and reviews of (...)
     
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  8.  44
    New Editions of Malthus.Samuel Hollander - 1991 - Utilitas 3 (2):303.
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