The history of ideas tends to concentrate on the successful ideas — ideas which appear to have been precursors of the orthodoxy of the day. As a result, ideas which had large folio wings but which are later considered ‘cranky’ tend to be ignored. This is especially true of the ideas of those who we can loosely call the monetary cranks.
KeywordsCredit Expansion Monetary Theory Weimar Republic American Coloni Monetary Reform
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- Angell, N. 1936. The Money Mystery: an Explanation for Beginners. London: J.M. Dent & Sons. (The Money Game, a set of cards for teaching purposes, was sold in conjunction with this book.)Google Scholar
- Bleaney, M. 1976. Underconsumption Theories: a History and Critical Analysis. London: Lawrence & Wishart; New York: International Publishers.Google Scholar
- Clayton, G. et al. 1971. Monetary Theory and Policy in the 1970s. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
- Cole, G.D.H. 1933. What Everybody Wants to Know about Money: a Planned Outline of Monetary Problems. London: Victor Gollancz.Google Scholar
- Douglas, C.H. 1924. Social Credit. London: Eyre & Spottiswoode.Google Scholar
- Durbin, E.F.M. 1934. Purchasing Power and Trade Depression. London: Chapman & Hall.Google Scholar
- Haberler, G. 1937. Prosperity and Depression. Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard University Press.Google Scholar
- Lester, R.A. 1939. Monetary Experiments: Early American and Recent Scandinavian. Princeton: Princeton University Press.Google Scholar
- Martin, D. and Rubinstein, D. (eds) 1979. Ideology and the Labour Movement. London: Croom Helm.Google Scholar
- Schumpeter, J.A. 1954. A History of Economic Analysis. London: George Allen & Unwin; New York: Oxford University Press, 1954.Google Scholar
- Soddy, F. 1931. Money versus Man. London: Elkin Mathews & Marrot.Google Scholar
- Viner, J. 1937. Studies in the Theory of International Trade. London: George Allen & Unwin; New York: Harper.Google Scholar