Introduction; J.G. Backhaus.
Theorie der wirtschaftlichen Entwicklung; J. Schumpeter.
The Theory of Economic Development; U. Backhaus (Translator).
The Institutional Analysis of Entrepreneurship: Historist Aspects of Schumpeter's Development Theory; A. Ebner.
The Influence of Schumpeter's German Writings on the Mainstream Economic Literature in English; P.R. Senn.
Schumpeter and Schools of Economic Thought; M. Perlman.
On a Virtually Forgotten Essay: Joseph A. Schumpeter's 'The Sociology of Imperialisms'; G. Krause.
Joseph A. Schumpeter's 'Soziologie des Geldes'; U. Busch.
Adaptation Without Attribution? The Genesis of Schumpeter's Innovator; N.W. Balabkins.
The Missing Chapter in Schumpeter's The Theory of Economic Development; H. Peukert.
The Lost Chapter of Schumpeter's Economic Development; M.A.G. van Meerhaeghe.
The Second Cleavage of the Austrian School: Schumpeter's German Writings on Economic Systems and Economic Policy in Comparison with Mises/Hayek; G. Chaloupek.
Steeped in Two Mind-Sets: Schumpeter in the Context of the Two Canons of Economics; E.S. Reinert.
The Role of Technical Change and Diffusion in the Schumpeter Lines; G.M. Korres, I. Lionaki, G. Polichronopoulos.
Edward Bellamy and Joseph Schumpeter in the Year 2000; P.R. Senn.
Schumpeter's Gap and the Economic Thought in Hellenistic Times; C.P Baloglou.
Schumpeter and the Crisis of the Tax State; K.-H. Schmidt.
Joseph Alois Schumpeter is arguably the most important economist of the 20th century. Most readers are familiar with his Theory of Economic Development and his classic Capitalism, Socialism and Democracy. Less well-known are his seminal works published before he left Europe for the United States in 1942. In particular for the first time the missing Chapter Seven of his Theory of Economic Development has been published in this volume. It tries to put Economic Development into the broader context of culture, law and policy. Many of his earlier writings display a similar integrative approach and are therefore often treated as sociological writings. As Capitalism, Socialism and Democracy shows, he did not dissociate the different social sciences in his own mind but rather strove to keep the unity of the social sciences. Entrepreneurship, style and vision are the unifying concepts of his work.
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