Man's Worldly Goods
The Story of the Wealth of Nations

Huberman, Leo
Publisher:  Monthly Review Press, USA
Year First Published:  {12561 Man's Worldly Goods MANS WORLDLY GOODS The Story of the Wealth of Nations Huberman, Leo Monthly Review Press USA Huberman sets out to explain history using economic theory, and to explain economic theory using history. He tries to explain, in terms of the development of economic thought, why certain doctrines arose when they did, how they originated in the very fabric of social life, and how they were developed, modified, and overthrown when the pattern of that fabric was changed. 1936 1968 348pp $3.45 BC12561-MansWorldly.jpg B Book 85345-070-6 - <br> <br> <br>Table of Contents <br> <br>Part I From Feudalism to Capitalism <br>I. Prayers, Fighters-and Workers <br>II. Enter the Trader <br>III. Going to Town <br>IV. New Ideas for Old <br>V. The Peasant Bursts His Bonds <br>VI. "And No Stranger Shall Work in the Said Trade…" <br>VII. Here Comes the King! <br>VIII. "Rich Man…" <br>IX. …Poor Man, Beggar Man, Thief" <br>X. Help Wanted-Two-year-olds May Apply <br>XI. "Gold, Greatness, and Glory" <br>XII. Let Us Alone! <br>XIII. "The Old Order Changeth…" <br> <br>Part II From Capitalism to? <br>XIV. Where Did the Money Come From? <br>XV. Revolution- in Industry, Agriculture, Transport <br>XVI. "The Seed Ye Sow, Another Reaps…" <br>XVII. Whose "Natural Laws"? <br>XVIII. "Workingmen of All Countries, Unite!" <br>XIX. " I Would Annex The Planets If I Could…" <br>XX. The Weakest Link <br>XXI. Russia Has A Plan <br>XXII. Will They Give up the Sugar? <br> <br>Appendix, Including Page References to Sources of Quotations <br>Bibliography <br>Index CX6701 1 false true false CX6701.htm [0xc000077dd0 0xc000160180 0xc000158570 0xc00006d170 0xc000166000 0xc0005d0d50 0xc0007dfc50 0xc000856e10 0xc000347b60 0xc000428930 0xc00044d6b0 0xc000a9b020 0xc000b2b620 0xc000593170 0xc0005de000 0xc0005df710 0xc000896f30 0xc000a97d70 0xc000f7fc20 0xc00106e990 0xc00054cb10 0xc0005f1b00 0xc000dee7e0 0xc000a88120 0xc000ac1c20 0xc001931e30 0xc0015eeb10 0xc00044e480 0xc000cede00 0xc000d20000 0xc00105b8f0 0xc00109c090 0xc00109d140 0xc001f84e70 0xc001f85680 0xc000987890 0xc0009dab70 0xc000a3f020 0xc000d68270 0xc000dbf290 0xc001d8fb60 0xc001eeced0 0xc00239fbc0 0xc0025124e0 0xc0026a2f30 0xc0026cf4a0 0xc0024ac390 0xc0024adb60 0xc0001ec810 0xc0009ba420 0xc0009ca600 0xc000f81950 0xc0014ad530 0xc001b3d530 0xc001e797d0 0xc001eae420 0xc001ee56b0 0xc002073380 0xc002073bf0] Cx}
Year Published:  1968
Pages:  348pp   Price:  $3.45   ISBN:  85345-070-6
Resource Type:  Book
Cx Number:  CX6701

Huberman sets out to explain history using economic theory, and to explain economic theory using history. He tries to explain, in terms of the development of economic thought, why certain doctrines arose when they did, how they originated in the very fabric of social life, and how they were developed, modified, and overthrown when the pattern of that fabric was changed.

Abstract: 
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Table of Contents

Part I From Feudalism to Capitalism
I. Prayers, Fighters-and Workers
II. Enter the Trader
III. Going to Town
IV. New Ideas for Old
V. The Peasant Bursts His Bonds
VI. "And No Stranger Shall Work in the Said Trade…"
VII. Here Comes the King!
VIII. "Rich Man…"
IX. …Poor Man, Beggar Man, Thief"
X. Help Wanted-Two-year-olds May Apply
XI. "Gold, Greatness, and Glory"
XII. Let Us Alone!
XIII. "The Old Order Changeth…"

Part II From Capitalism to?
XIV. Where Did the Money Come From?
XV. Revolution- in Industry, Agriculture, Transport
XVI. "The Seed Ye Sow, Another Reaps…"
XVII. Whose "Natural Laws"?
XVIII. "Workingmen of All Countries, Unite!"
XIX. " I Would Annex The Planets If I Could…"
XX. The Weakest Link
XXI. Russia Has A Plan
XXII. Will They Give up the Sugar?

Appendix, Including Page References to Sources of Quotations
Bibliography
Index

Subject Headings

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