« Setting the Record Straight on Austro-Punkism and the Sociology of the Austrian School of Economics |
| Repudiation not monetization »
I believe I was the first to respond in print to Joe's charge. Here is the conclusion to my Markets, Planning, and Democracy: Essays After the Collapse of Communism (Elgar, 2002):
Posted by Dave Prychitko on August 04, 2009 at 09:41 AM | Permalink
You can follow this conversation by subscribing to the comment feed for this post.
Thank you very much for making this essay available on the WWW! From where I am, the closest copy of your book is at the university library in Geneva... :o(
Christoph, Austro-hippie (make good economics, not war ;o) at the foot of the Mont-Pèlerin
Christoph Kohring |
August 04, 2009 at 10:51 AM
Could you post your response in a dfferent format. I can't read it. Thanks.
August 04, 2009 at 12:22 PM
Did you try clicking on the pieces themselves, which opens a new window with larger print? that works for me.
I'm not computer savvy enough to upload in another way.
Dave Prychitko |
August 04, 2009 at 12:33 PM
Great paper. I have read entirely too little serious scholarly debate between the more SDAE/RAE/GMU and the MisesInstitute/strong-Rothbardian/purist-Misesian branches of the Austrian school. This was really quite helpful in placing that debate into a scholarly context.
BTW, I made a pdf of the very readable graphics of your book chapter. I'll try to find an email address for you and send it to you today.
K. D. |
August 05, 2009 at 09:20 AM
Where's the rest? I was just wondering about testability and falsifyability among the schools of economic thought, and why there seems to be so little. And here is a paper that dives right into it, but I didn't get to read the parts where you test Austrian school dogma and the results. Can you post more?
August 07, 2009 at 05:46 AM
February 11, 2010 at 10:39 AM
The comments to this entry are closed.
Professor Peter T. Leeson: Anarchy Unbound: Why Self-Governance Works Better Than You Think (Cambridge Studies in Economics, Choice, and Society)
Peter J. Boettke: Living Economics: Yesterday, Today, and Tomorrow
Christopher Coyne: Doing Bad by Doing Good: Why Humanitarian Action Fails
Paul Heyne, Peter Boettke, David Prychitko: Economic Way of Thinking, The (12th Edition)
Steven Horwitz: Microfoundations and Macroeconomics: An Austrian Perspective
Boettke & Aligica: Challenging Institutional Analysis and Development: The Bloomington School
Coyne & Leeson: Media, Development, and Institutional Change (New Thinking in Political Economy Series)
Peter T. Leeson: The Invisible Hook: The Hidden Economics of Pirates
Christopher Coyne: After War: The Political Economy of Exporting Democracy (Stanford Economics & Finance)
Philippe Lacoude and Frederic Sautet (Eds.): Action ou Taxation
Peter Boettke and David Prytchitko: Market Process Theories
Peter Boettke (Ed.): The Legacy of Friedrich von Hayek
Peter Boettke: The Political Economy of Soviet Socialism: the Formative Years, 1918-1928
Peter Boettke: Calculation and Coordination: Essays on Socialism and Transitional Political Economy
Frederic Sautet: An Entrepreneurial Theory of the Firm
Peter Boettke & Peter Leeson (Eds.): The Legacy of Ludwig Von Mises
Peter Boettke: Why Perestroika Failed: The Politics and Economics of Socialist Transformation
Peter Boettke (Ed.): The Elgar Companion to Austrian Economics