Boettke, P. J. (1989). Evolution and economics: Austrians as institutionalists. In L. Fiorito, S. Scheall & C. Suprinyak (Eds.), Research in the history of economic thought and methodology Vol. 6 (pp. 73–89).
Boettke, P. J. (1993). Why perestroika failed: The politics and economics of socialist transformation. London: Routledge.
Boettke, P. J. (2001). Calculation and coordination: Essay on socialism and transitional political economy. London: Routledge.
Boettke, P. J., Coyne, C. J., & Leeson, P. T. (2008). Institutional stickiness and the new development economics. American Journal of Economics and Sociology, 67(2), 331–358.
Chamlee-Wright, E. (2002). The cultural foundations of economic development: Urban female entrepreneurship in Ghana. London: Routledge.
Chamlee-Wright, E. (2007). The long road back: Signal noise in the post-Katrina context. The Independent Review, 12(2), 235–259.
Chamlee-Wright, E., & Storr, V. H. (2009a). Club goods and post-disaster community return. Rationality and Society, 21(4), 429–458.
Chamlee-Wright, E., & Storr, V. H. (2009b). ‘There’s no place like New Orleans’: Sense of place and community recovery in the ninth ward after hurricane Katrina. Journal of Urban Affairs, 31(5), 615–634.
Chamlee-Wright, E., & Storr, V. H. (2009c). The role of social entrepreneurship in post-Katrina community recovery. International Journal of Innovation and Regional Development, 2(1-2), 149–164.
Chamlee-Wright, E., & Storr, V. H. (2011). Social capital as collective narratives and post-disaster community recovery. The Sociological Review, 59(2), 266–282.
Foss, N. J., & Klein, P. G. (2005). Entrepreneurship and the economic theory of the firm: Any gains form trade? In S. A. Alvarez, R. Agarwal, & O. Sorenson (Eds.), Handbook of entrepreneurship research (pp. 55–80). Boston: Springer.
Foss, N. J., & Klein, P. G. (2012). Organizing entrepreneurial judgement: A new approach to the firm. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
Foss, N. J., Klein, P. G., & Linder, S. (2015). Organizations and markets. In P. J. Boettke & C. J. Coyne (Eds.), The Oxford handbook of Austrian economics (pp. 272–295). Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Friedman, M.  1953. The marshallian demand curve. The Journal of Political Economy, 57(6): 463–495.
Hayek, F. v. (1952). The counter-revolution of science. London: The Free Press of Glencoe.
Hodgson, G. (1999). Evolution and institutions: On evolutionary economics and the evolution of economics. Cheltenham: Edward Elgar.
Hodgson, G. (Ed.). (2007). The evolution of economic institutions: A critical reader. Cheltenham: Edward Elgar.
Horwitz, S. (2015). Hayek’s modern family: Classical liberalism and the evolution of social institutions. New York: Palgrave Macmillan.
Kirzner, I. M. (2002). The driving force of the market: Essays in Austrian economics. New York: Routledge.
Koppl, R., & Mongiovi, G. (Eds.). (1999). Subjectivism and economic analysis: Essays in memory of Ludwig M. Lachmann. New York: Routledge.
Lachmann, L. M.  1978. Capital and its structure. Arlington: Institute for Humane Studies.
Lachmann, L. M. (1971). The legacy of Max Weber. Berkley: The Glendessary Press.
Lachmann, L. M. (1977). Capital, expectations, and the market process: Essays on the theory of the market economy. Kansas City: Sheed, Andrews, and McMeel.
Lachmann, L. M. (1978). An Austrian stocktaking: Unsettled questions and talkative answers. In L. Spadaro (Ed.), New directions in Austrian economics (pp. 1–18). Kansas City: Sheed, Andrews, and McMeel.
Langlois, R. N., & Robertson, P. L. (2002). Firms, markets and economic change: A dynamic theory of business institutions. New York: Routledge.
Lavoie, D. (1991). The discovery and interpretation of profit opportunities: Culture and the Kirznerian entrepreneur. In B. Berger (Ed.), The culture of entrepreneurship (pp. 33–51). Cheltenham: Edward Elgar.
Lavoie, D. (1994). Expectations and the meaning of institutions: Essays in economics by Ludwig M. Lachmann. New York: Routledge.
Leeson, P. T. (2009). The invisible hook: The hidden economics of pirates. Princeton: Princeton University Press.
Lewin, P. (2002). Capital in disequilibrium: The role of capital in a changing world. New York: Routledge.
Lewis, P. (2008). Solving the “Lachmann problem”: Orientation, individualism, and the causal explanation of socioeconomic order. American Journal of Economics and Sociology, 67(5), 827–857.
McCloskey, D. (2007). The bourgeois virtues: Ethics for an age of commerce. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
McCloskey, D. (2010). Bourgeois dignity: Why economics can’t explain the modern world. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
McCloskey, D. (2016). Bourgeois equality: How ideas, not capital or institutions, enriched the world. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
Menger, C. (1892). On the origins of money. Economic Journal, 2(6), 239–255.
Mises, L. v. (1998). Human action. Auburn: Ludwig von Mises Institute.
O’Driscoll, G. P., & Rizzo, M. J. (1996). The economics of time and ignorance. New York: Routledge.
Powell, B. (2014). Out of poverty: Sweatshops in the global economy. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
Rothbard, M. N. (1989). The hermeneutical invasion of philosophy and economics. The Review of Austrian Economics, 3(1), 45–59.3.
Storr, V. H. (2004). Enterprising slaves and master pirates: Understanding economic life in the Bahamas. New York: Peter Lang.
Storr, V. H., Haeffele-Balch, S., & Grube, L. E. (2016). Community revival in the wake of disaster: Lessons in local entrepreneurship. New York: Springer.
Stringham, E. P. (2015). Private governance: Creating order in economic and social life. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Vaughn, K. (1998). Austrian Economics in America: The migration of a tradition. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
Young, A. T. (2016). What does it take for a roving bandit to settle down? Theory and an illustrative history of the Visigoths. Public Choice, 168(1-2), 75–102.