This is the second of a three-volume work constituting a
comprehensive, scholarly edition of the correspondence of the
English economist, Alfred Marshall (1842-1924), one of the leading
figures in the development of economics and the founder of the
Cambridge School of Economics. The edition fills a long-standing
gap in the history of economic thought with hitherto unpublished
material. Students will find it a basic resource for understanding
the development of economics and other social sciences in the
period since 1870. In particular, it provides much new information
about Marshall's views on economic, social and political issues,
his struggles to promote the teaching of economics at the
University of Cambridge, and his relations with colleagues in
Cambridge and elsewhere. Marshall's letters are notable for their
frankness and spontaneity.
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