Download Alfred Marshall: Economist 1842–1924 by P. Groenewegen PDF

By P. Groenewegen

This succinct assessment of Marshall's lifestyles and paintings as an economist units his significant monetary contributions in viewpoint, via his schooling, his commute, his educating at Cambridge, Oxford and Bristol, his coverage perspectives as awarded to executive inquiries and his political and social evaluations.

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Additional resources for Alfred Marshall: Economist 1842–1924

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Mill undoubtedly was a major influence on the development of Marshall’s economics, particularly in the early stages. 6 Other early influences on Marshall’s economics Marshall’s annotations in his copy of Mill occasionally drew attention to some of his other economics reading at this time. The McCulloch edition of Smith’s Wealth of Nations was another economics book studied early, as was the first volume of Marx’s Capital, first published in 1867 when it was purchased by Marshall, and Sargent’s Recent Political Economy, another early favourite of Marshall.

This is the import of the story of the sign writer observed in Regent Street at the age of seventeen, that is, when he was on the threshold of his university undergraduate experience in 1861–62. A quarter of an hour of mathematics reading was followed by less demanding reading. When Marshall ‘got excited’ by his mathematics, he did read for half an hour or more without stopping for his customary break. Balance was therefore a crucial part of the young Marshall’s early education, a quality he never lost, generally speaking, and one on which he wrote later in his Principles of Economics as a key element in resource allocation, including allocating that valuable resource of time.

In the paper, Marshall conceded there was some truth in both Bain’s and Ferrier’s positions in what they confirmed, but not in what they denied. This type judgment later became characteristic for Marshall in deciding similar issues in his economics. Marshall’s third paper, ‘Ye Machine’, is generally considered to be the most important of Marshall’s four philosophical papers. Marshall himself described it as a prelude ‘to a general theory of psychology capable of being developed into a true one’.

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