This book, first published in 1982, provides a thorough analysis of the Stockholm School’s contribution to the development of dynamic methods. It examines the work of such key figures as Myrdal, Lundberg and Lindahl and provides new insights on their work. It discusses the connections between the Stockholm School and Keynesian revolution, and shows how the Stockholm School were the precursors of many contemporary ideas. This title will be of interest to students of economics.
Table of Contents
Preface; 1. Introduction 2. The Analytical Framework 3. The ‘Method of Expectations’: Myrdal’s Dissertation (1927) 4. The Equilibrium Approach: Lindahl’s Development of Intertemporal and Temporal Equilibrium (1929-1930) 5. The Equilibrium Approach (cont’d) 6. A Critique of Static Equilibrium Theory: Lundberg (1930) 7. The Disequilibrium Approach: Myrdal’s Development of Ex Ante and Ex Post (1931-1932) 8. Profit as a Link Between Consecutive Periods: Hammarskjöld (1932-1933) 9. Autonomous Changes in Consumption Demand: Ohlin (1932-1934) 10. A Fully Developed Sequence Analysis: Lindahl (1934-1935) 11. Disequilibrium Sequence Analysis: Lundberg (1937) 12. The Immediate Response to The General Theory 13. Summary; Bibliography; Appendix