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A comprehensive survey of the current state—and future direction—of heterodox economic thought
"Those interested in recent developments and controversies in non-mainstream economics will find this volume a most welcome addition to the literature. The editors have chosen papers wisely, selecting those that allow both initiates and more seasoned individuals a good introduction to the nature and range of heterodox economics, the issues that constitute the basis of ongoing debate among economists of these stripes, and the arguments that have been developed to support pleas for a pluralist or a monist path of development."
—John F. Henry, Department of Economics, University of Missouri, Kansas City
"After sixty years, economics' formalist neoclassical mainstream is in terminal decline. The future is heterodox. Harvey and Garnett's book is the best guide to that future that you will find. It should be read cover-to-cover."
—Edward Fullbrook, Professor, School of Economics, University of the West of England
"This book provides an excellent sampler of work from the cutting-edge of heterodox economics. The range of authors who have contributed to the book provides great representation of some of the most productive and interesting heterodox scholars, including John Davis, George deMartino, Sheila Dow, Neva Goodwin, Judith Mehta, and Steve Ziliak. Papers cover theoretical, methodological and empirical issues, yet all with common interests in front-burner questions of heterodox work, such as: how should we understand the divisions and commonalities between heterodox ‘schools of thought’? is diversity among heterodox schools something that strengthens the heterodox field, or does it undermine the ability of heterodoxy to challenge mainstream work? what are the fundamental differences between mainstream and heterodox economics? how can heterodox economists position their work for the future, to help realize the field’s potential for shaping economic policies and economic analysis in the social interest? People looking for fresh ideas about how the economics discipline can reinvent itself, so as to broaden and modernize its knowledge practices and reprioritize questions of how economic knowledge can be used to promote the common good, will find much of interest in this well-constructed book."
—Martha A. Starr, Professor of Economics, American University and co-editor of the Review of Social Economy