Money and Markets: Essays by Robert W. Clower
CUP Archive, 1986 M10 31 - 277 páginas
In this volume Donald Walker brings together Robert Clower's influential essays on monetary economics, grouping them so as to bring out clearly the development of Clower's thought. Among Clower's contributions are an important reinterpretation of Keynes' work, a fresh treatment of the nature of money, the formulation of a microeconomic approach to the understanding of monetary behaviour, and distinct insights on money supply-and-demand and inflation. The essays constitute a well-rounded treatment of the major problems in monetary economics, and the volume as a whole demonstrates how the study of monetary economics may extend knowledge of short-run economic fluctuations and prove useful in developing policy options to ameliorate them.
Comentarios de la gente - Escribir un comentario
No encontramos ningún comentario en los lugares habituales.
a dynamical perspective 1960
Classical monetary theory revisited 1963
Monetary history and positive economics 1964
A reconsideration of the microfoundations
the optimal growth rate of money 1968
Theoretical foundations of monetary policy 1971
What traditional monetary theory really wasnt 1969
On the invariance of demand for cash and other
activities actual adjustment agents aggregate alternative analysis appear argument asset associated assumption authority average balances barter behavior cash central changes Chapter classical Clower commodities considered coordination costs course deal defined demand determined developed direct directly discussion disequilibrium dynamical earlier economic economists effect employment equal equation equilibrium essential established excess exchange existence fact follows formal Friedman functions given Hicks History holdings household implies important income increase individual inflation interest inventories issue Journal Keynes Keynesian kind less logical matter means of payment monetary theory nature neo-Walrasian observed optimal organized period plans positive possible present principle problem production purchase quantity question reason refer regarded relation represent Review sense situation solution supply suppose theoretical trading transactions transactor units University valid variables Walras writers zero