Edited by Robert W. Dimand, Mary Ann Dimand and Evelyn L. Forget
Charlotte Perkins Gilman
Hammond, J.L. and B. Hammond (1920), The Skilled Labourer, 1760–1832, London: Longmans Green. Hartwell, R.M. (1971), The Industrial Revolution and Economic Growth, London: Methuen. Leontief, W. (1941), The Structure of the American Economy, 1919–1939: An Empirical Application of Equilibrium Analysis, New York: Oxford University Press. Peixotto, J.B. (1927), Getting and Spending at the Professional Standard of Living: A Study of the Costs of an Academic Life, New York: Macmillan. Peixotto, J.B. (1929), ‘How workers spend a living wage: a study of eighty-two typographers’ families in San Francisco’, University of California Publications in Economics no. 5. Thomas, J.J. (1992), ‘Income distribution and the estimation of the consumption function: an historical analysis of the early arguments’, History of Political Economy, 24, Spring, 155– 81. Webb, S. and B. Webb (1927), English Local Government, Volume 7. English Poor Law History, Part I. The Old Poor Law, London: Longmans Green. Working, E.J. (1927), ‘What do “statistical demand” curves show?’, Quarterly Journal of Economics, 41, May, 212–35. Charlotte Perkins Gilman (1860–1935) Although Charlotte Perkins Gilman was a notorious public ﬁgure in her day and despite a review article in the Journal of Political Economy (Hill, 1904), her work was neglected from her death in 1935 until her rediscovery in 1956 by historian Carl Degler, and has only recently become a focus of interest for feminist economists. Margaret O’Donnell (1985, 1994), Ulla Grapard (1996), Dimand (1995) and others have examined her writing, which consists of valuable and original economic analyses of...
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