Until he found Grant, the revered Lincoln, whose star looms brighter, lamented the “slows” of his generals.1 Despite a big edge in equipment and manpower, they were reluctant to do battle; they preferred the comfort and sanctuary of the drill field.
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- 1.See T. Harry Williams, Lincoln and His Generals (New York: Knopf, 1952), chapter 7.Google Scholar
- 2.Hyman P. Minsky, symposium entitled “The Carter Economics,” Journal of Post Keynesia Economics, Fall 1978:42.Google Scholar
- 3.Sidney Weintraub, A General Theory of the Price Level (Philadelphia: Chilton Books, 1959).Google Scholar
- 7.Cf. Sidney Weintraub, Capitalism’s Inflation and Unemployment Crisis (Reading, Mass.: Addison-Wesley, 1978), chapter 4, 9.Google Scholar
- 13.Cf. Lawrence R. Klein and Richard F. Kosobud, “Some Econometrics of Growth: Great Ratios of Economics,”Quarterly Journal of Economics (May 1961); also Weintraub, Capitalism’s Crisis, p. 47ff.Google Scholar