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How to conduct business research part 2.
Last Updated: Aug 22, 2017 URL: http://libguides.warner.edu/business2 Print Guide RSS UpdatesEmail Alerts

Credo Reference - Early Economists Print Page

Foundational Economists

19th Century Economists (A - K)

19th Century Economists L - Z

  • Thomas Malthus (1766 - 1834): Topic Page
    English political economist who studied population growth as it affects general human welfare; wrote An Essay on the Principle of Population (1798). MORE
  • Alfred Marshall (1842 - 1924): Topic Page
    English economist and pioneer of neo-classical economics. He was the dominant figure in British economics from the 1890s right up to the 1930s. MORE
  • Karl Marx (1818 - 1883): Topic Page
    German founder of modern communism, in England from 1849; With Engels, he wrote The Communist Manifesto (1848). He developed his theories of the class struggle and the economics of capitalism in Das Kapital (1867; 1885; 1895). He was one of the founders of the International Workingmen's Association (First International) (1864). MORE
  • John Stuart Mill (1806 - 1873): Topic Page
    Mill was born in London on 20 May 1806 and died on 7 May 1873 in Avignon, in a house next to the cemetery where his wife was buried. MORE
  • Vilfredo Pareto (1948 - 1923): Topic Page
    Italian economist and political philosopher who began his career as a liberal but ended it as an early fascist. His two important books on economics were the Cours d'économie politique (1906) and The Manual of Political Economy (1906). MORE
  • David Ricardo (1772 - 1823): Topic Page
    English economist. With the possible exception of German philosopher and economist Karl Marx, no great economist of the past has received so many divergent and even contradictory interpretations as David Ricardo. MORE
  • Jean Baptiste Say (1767 - 1832): Topic Page
    French political economist. Say is famous today as the originator of Say's Law, which English economist John Maynard Keynes in General Theory (1936) pinpointed as the source of all later thinking. MORE

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