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An Introduction to the Keynesian School of Macroeconomics

  • R. W. Evans
  • G. H. Makepeace
Chapter

Abstract

‘Keynesian economics’ is the term used to described the economic theories which have developed from the ideas put forward by Keynes’s General Theory of 1936. The initial insights were quickly refined and accepted and Keynesian economics became the dominant school of macroeconomics of the 1950s, 1960s and early 1970s.

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Bibliography

  1. A. G. Ford, Income Spending and the Price Level (London: Fontana, 1971).Google Scholar
  2. E. L. Furness, An Introduction to Financial Economics (London: Heinemann, 1972).Google Scholar
  3. Brian Morgan, Monetarists and Keynesians’ their contribution to monetary theory (London: Macmillan, 1978).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  4. ‘What’s Going On — eleven briefs on the British Economy’, The Economist (London: The Economist Newspaper Ltd, 1975).Google Scholar
  5. A. J. Westaway and T. G. Weyman Jones, Macroeconomics (London: Longman, 1977).Google Scholar

Copyright information

© R. W. Evans and G. H. Makepeace 1979

Authors and Affiliations

  • R. W. Evans
  • G. H. Makepeace

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