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The Foundations of Monetary Economics8679
The Foundations of Monetary Economics presents an authoritative collection of key articles on monetary economics - one of the most contentious areas of economics. David Laidler - who has himself made important contributions - has selected those articles which are essential to an understanding of the origin and development of monetary economics. This important three-volume collection includes classic papers from the late 19th and early 20th centuries but places the emphasis on those papers written in the last half century. Particular weight is given to work that pays explicit attention to money's role in processes of exchange. Topics include the origins of money; cash in advance; overlapping generations and legal restrictions; theories of the demand for money; empirical studies of the demand for money; money, prices and output; money in general equilibrium and disequilibrium; money and clearing markets; credit market effects; monetary explanations of the cycle; money and the Great Depression; money and growth; monetary policy and the price level; rational expectations and monetary policy; central banking; free banking and the new monetary economics.
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'This three-volume set can be strongly recommended, because it will be an authoritative source for all those interested in political economy, monetary policy and the history of monetary thought, who will also benefit from not having to search for many until now dispersed articles, which are not readily accessible in every library.' -- Sergio Rossi, Kyklos
Edited by David Laidler, formerly Bank of Montreal Professor Emeritus, University of Western Ontario and former Fellow in Residence, C.D. Howe Institute, Toronto, Canada
Contents: Acknowledgements * Introduction Volume I: Part I: The Origins of Money 1. Karl Menger (sic) (1892), 'On the Origin of Money' 2. Karl Brunner and Allan H. Meltzer (1971), 'The Uses of Money: Money in the Theory of an Exchange Economy' 3. Joseph M. Ostroy (1973), 'The Informational Efficiency of Monetary Exchange' 4. Robert A. Jones (1976), 'The Origin and Development of Media of Exchange' 5. Armen A. Alchian (1977), 'Why Money?' 6. Nobuhiro Kiyotaki and Randall Wright (1989), 'On Money as a Medium of Exchange' 7. Toni Gravelle (1996), 'What is Old is New Again' Part II: Cash in Advance 8. Robert Clower (1967), 'A Reconsideration of the Microfoundations of Monetary Theory' 9. Meir Kohn (1981), 'In Defense of the Finance Constraint' Part III: Overlapping Generations and Legal Restrictions 10. Paul A. Samuelson (1958), 'An Exact Consumption-Loan Model of Interest With or Without the Social Contrivance of Money' 11. Bennett T. McCallum (1983), 'The Role of Overlapping-Generations Models in Monetary Economics' 12. Neil Wallace (1988), 'A Suggestion for Oversimplifying the Theory of Money' Part IV: Theories of the Damand for Money 13. F.Y. Edgeworth, Esq., M.A. (1888), 'The Mathematical Theory of Banking' 14. A.C. Pigou (1917), 'The Value of Money' 15. S.P. Chambers (1934-1935), 'Fluctuations in Capital and the Demand for Money' 16. J.R. Hicks (1935), 'A Suggestion for Simplifying the Theory of Money' 17. J.C. Gilbert (1953), 'The Demand for Money: The Development of an Economic Concept' 18. Milton Friedman (1956), 'The Quantity Theory of Money-A Restatement' 19. William J. Baumol (1952), 'The Transactions Demand for Cash: An Inventory Theoretic Approach' 20. J. Tobin (1958), 'Liquidity Preference as Behavior Towards Risk' 21. Merton H. Miller and Daniel Orr (1966), 'A Model of the Demand for Money by Firms' 22. Maurice D. Weinrobe (1972), 'A Simple Model of the Precautionary Demand for Money' 23. M.R. Gray and J.M. Parkin (1973), 'Portfolio Diversification as Optimal Precautionary Behaviour' 24. Lars E.O. Svensson (1985), 'Money and Asset Prices in a Cash-in-Advance Economy' Part V: Empirical Studies of the Demand for Money 25. A.J. Brown (1939), 'Interest, Prices, and the Demand Schedule for Idle Money' 26. Allan H. Meltzer (1963), 'The Demand for Money: The Evidence from the Time Series' 27. Edgar L. Feige (1967), 'Expectations and Adjustments in the Monetary Sector' 28. Michael D. Bordo and Lars Jonung (1990), 'The Long-Run Behavior of Velocity: The Institutional Approach Revisited' 29. William A. Barnett, Douglas Fisher and Apostolos Serletis (1992), 'Consumer Theory and the Demand for Money' Name Index Volume II: Part I: Money, Prices and Output 1. Knut Wicksell (1907), 'The Influence of the Rate of Interest on Prices' 2. R.F. Harrod (1937), 'Mr. Keynes and Traditional Theory' 3. J.R. Hicks (1937), 'Mr Keynes and the "Classics": A Suggested Interpretation' 4. Franco Modigliani (1944), 'Liquidity Preference and the Theory of Interest and Money' 5. Don Patinkin (1952), 'Price Flexibility and Full Employment' Part II: Money in General Equilibrium and Disequilibrium 6. G.C. Archibald and R.G. Lipsey (1958), 'Monetary and Value Theory: A Critique of Lange and Patinkin' 7. James Tobin (1969), 'A General Equilibrium Approach To Monetary Theory' 8. Robert J. Barro and Herschel I. Grossman (1971), 'A General Disequilibrium Model of Income and Employment' 9. P.W. Howitt (1974), 'Stability and the Quantity Theory' 10. Axel Leijonhufvud (1973), 'Effective Demand Failures' 11. Peter D. Jonson (1976), 'Money, Prices and Output: An Integrative Essay' Part III: Mo