• Lord Balogh
Part of the Keynes Seminars book series (KESE)


Sir Austin Robinson: We have had two splendid talks and I have enjoyed them enormously. May I be allowed to harp back to Bernard Corry, with whom I find myself disagreeing to a greater extent than I do with Sir Alec Caimcross? But may I first be allowed to add one other anniversary to those that were marked at the beginning? It is just 30 years this year since Keynes died. There arc very few of us who will ever be remembered 30 years after we have died, and it is extraordinary that the centre of economics should still be about Keynes, 30 years after he died. But what I would particularly like to say a word or two about is what Bernard Corry was saying about Keynes’s attacks on the classical economics, because I believe that he has missed the true target.


Capital Gain Full Employment Classical Economic Phillips Curve Economic Thought 
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  1. 2.
    Lionel Robbins, An Essay on the Nature and Significance of Economic Science (London: 1932), p. 107.Google Scholar
  2. 10.
    N. Kaldor, ‘A Model of the Trade Cycle’, Economic Journal (March 1940). An even earlier contribution was R. Frisch, ‘Propagation Problems and Impulse Problems in Dynamic Economics’, in Essays in Honour of Gustav Cassel (London: 1933).Google Scholar
  3. 11.
    Britains Economic Prospects, ed. R. E. Caves (London and Washington: 1968), especially Chapter 1 by R. A. and P. B. Musgrave.Google Scholar
  4. 15.
    Quoted by Lord Kahn, ‘On Re-Reading Keynes’. Fourth Keynes Lecture in Economics. Reprint from the Proceedings of the British Academy, Vol. LX (Oxford University Press: 1974), p. 21.Google Scholar

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© Keynes College 1978

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  • Lord Balogh

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