Prof. John H. Munro



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Prof. John H. Munro munro5@chass.utoronto.ca

Department of Economics john.munro@utoronto.ca

University of Toronto http://www.economics.utoronto.ca/munro5/
Updated: 16 January 2013
Economics 303Y1
The Economic History of Modern Europe to 1914

Topic No. 8: [16] The Role of the National State and Financial Institutions in European Economic Development: Germany and/or Russia, 1815 - 1914

You may focus on just Germany, or on just Russia, or you may compare developments involving the role of the state (national government) in both countries.


For readings concerning the economic history and development of modern Europe in general, see section III below (after Russia).
Within each section, readings are listed in chronological order of original publication (except for some collections of readings).
READINGS:
** and * indicate readings of primary importance.

I. GERMANY, 1815 - 1914
A. General:
1. Thorstein Veblen, Imperial Germany and the Industrial Revolution (1915; reissued New York, 1954), Chapter 3, ‘The Dynastic State’, pp. 52-87; Chapter 5, ‘Imperial Germany’, pp. 150-73.
* 2. John Clapham, Economic Development of France and Germany, 1815-1914 (London, 1921; reissued 1963), pp. 1-6, 29-36, 83-88. A classic study, still well worth reading.
3. W. O. Henderson, ‘The Rise of German Industry’, Economic History Review, 1st ser. 6 (1935).
4. W. O. Henderson, The Zollverein (Cambridge, 1939).
5. A. H. Price, The Evolution of the Zollverein: A Study of the Ideas and Institutions Leading to the German Economic Unification between 1815 and 1833 (Ann Arbor, Michigan, 1949).
6. W. O. Henderson, ‘Prince Smith and Free Trade in Germany’, Economic History Review, 2nd ser., 2 (1950), 295-302.
7. W. O. Henderson, ‘The Genesis of the Industrial Revolution in France and Germany in the Eighteenth Century’, Kyklos, 9 (1956).
8. Hans Mottek, Wirtschaftsgeschichte Deutschlands: Ein Grundriss, 2 vols. (East Berlin, 1957-64).
9. Gerhard Bry, Wages in Germany, 1871 - 1945 (Princeton, 1960).
10. W. O. Henderson, The Industrial Revolution on the Continent: Germany, France, and Russia, 1800-1914 (1961), Chapter 3, pp. 13-74
11. Wolfgang Köllmann, ‘The Population of Germany in the Age of Industrialism’, translated by Herbert Moller and republished from Deutsche Gesellschaft für Bevölkerungswissenschaft: Mitteilungen, 27 (Nov. 1962), 55-69 (with omissions) in Herbert Moller, ed., Population Movements in Modern European History (New York, 1964), pp. 100-07.
12. Ivo N. Lambi, Free Trade and Protection in Germany, 1868 - 1879 (Wiesbaden, 1963).
13. Walther Hoffmann, ‘The Take-Off in Germany’, in W. W. Rostow, ed., The Economics of Take-Off into Self-Sustained Growth (New York and London, 1963).
14. Walther G. Hoffmann, et al, Das Wachstum der deutschen Wirtschaft seit der Mitte des 19. Jahrhunderts (Berlin, 1965).
15. Friedrich Lütge, Deutsche Sozial- und Wirtschaftsgeschichte, 3rd edn. (Berlin and New York, 1966).
16. K. E. Born, ed., Moderne deutsche Wirtschaftsgeschichte (Cologne and Berlin, 1966).
17. H. Mauersberg, Deutsche Industrien im Zeitgeschehen eines Jahrhunderts, 2 vols. (Stuttgart, 1966).
18. Ashok V. Desai, Real Wages in Germany, 1871 - 1913 (London, 1968).
19. Richard Tilly, ‘Soll und Haben: Recent German Economic History and the Problem of Economic Development’, The Journal of Economic History, 29 (1969).
20. Knut Borchardt, The Industrial Revolution in Germany (London, 1970).
21. Wolfram Fischer, Wirtschaft und Gesellschaft im Zeitalter der Industrialisierung (Göttingen, 1972). A collection of his essays.
22. Karl Hardach, ‘Some Remarks on German Economic Historiography and its Understanding of the Industrial Revolution in Germany’, Journal of European Economic History, 1 (1972).

23. F. W. Hennig, Die Industrialisierung in Deutschland, 1800 - 1914 (Paderborn, 1973).


24. Knut Borchardt, ‘The Industrial Revolution in Germany, 1700-1914', in C. Cipolla, ed., Fontana Economic History of Europe, Vol. IV: Emergence of Industrial Societies (1973) Part I, Chapter 2, pp. 76-160.
* 25. Alan Milward and S.B. Saul, The Economic Development of Continental Europe, 1780-1870 (London, 1973), Chapter 6, pp. 365-95.
26. John E. Knodel, The Decine of Fertility in Germany, 1871 - 1939 (Princeton, 1974).
27. W. O. Henderson, The Rise of German Industrial Power, 1834 - 1914 (Berkeley and Los Angeles, 1975).
28. Alan Milward and S.B. Saul, Development of the Economies of Continental Europe, 1850-1914 (1977), chapter 1.
29. Martin Kitchen, The Political Economy of Germany, 1815-1914 (1978).
30. Peter Mathias and M.M. Postan, eds., The Cambridge Economic History of Europe, Vol. II: The Industrial Economies: Capital, Labour, and Enterprise, Part i: Britain, France, Germany, and Scandinavia (Cambridge University Press, 1978):
a) R. H. Tilly, ‘Capital Formation in Germany in the Nineteenth Century’, pp. 382 - 441.
b) J. J. Lee, ‘Labour in German Industrialization’, pp. 442 - 491.
c) Jürgen Kocka, ‘Entrepreneurs and Managers in German Industrialization’, pp. 492 - 589.
* 31. Clive Trebilcock, The Industrialization of th*e Continental Powers, 1780-1914 (London, 1981), chapter 2, ‘Germany’, pp. 22-111.
32. H. W. Hahn, Geschichte des deutschen Zollvereins (Göttingen, 1984).
33. W. E. Mosse, Jews in the German Economy: The German-Jewish Economic Elite, 1820 - 1935 (Oxford, 1987).
34. John E. Knodel, Demographic Behaviour in the Past: A Study of Fourteen German Village Populations in the Eighteenth and Nineteenth Centuries (Cambridge University Press, 1988).
35. Rolf Dumke, ‘Income Inequality and Industrialization in Germany’, in Paul Uselding, ed., Research in Economic History, 11 (1988).
36. Hubert Kiesewetter, Industrielle Revolution in Deutschland, 1815 - 1914 (Frankfurt am Main: Suhrkamp, 1989).

37. Peter Mathias and Sidney Pollard, eds., The Cambridge Economic History of Europe, Vol. VIII: The Industrial Economies: The Development of Economic and Social Policies (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1989):


a) Paul Bairoch, ‘European Trade Policy, 1815 - 1914', pp. 1 - 160.
b) A. G. Ford, ‘International Financial Policy and the Gold Standard, 1870 - 1914', pp. 197 - 249.
c) D. E. Schremmer, ‘Taxation and Public Finance: Britain, France, and Germany’, pp. 315 - 494.
d) G. V. Rimlinger, ‘Labour and the State on the Continent, 1800 - 1939', pp. 549 - 606.
e) Volker Hentschel, ‘German Economic and Social Policy, 1815 - 1939', pp. 752 - 813.
38. R. H. Tilly, Vom Zollverein zum Industriestaat: Die wirtschaftlich-soziale Entwicklung Deutschlands 1834 bis 1914 (Munich, 1990).
39. John Komlos, ‘Height and Social Status in Eighteenth-Century Germany’, Journal of Interdisciplinary History, 20 (Spring 1990), 607 - 22.
40. Joel Mokyr, The Lever of Riches: Technological Creativity and Economic Progress (Oxford and New York: Oxford University Press, 1990), chapter 6, ‘The Later Nineteenth Century: 1830-1914', pp. 113-48; chapter 10, ‘The Industrial Revolution: Britain and Europe’, pp. 239-69.
41. Knut Borchardt, Perspectives on Modern German Economic History and Policy (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1991).
42. Richard Tilly, ‘Germany’, in Richard Sylla and Gianni Toniolo, eds., Patterns of European Industrialisation: the Nineteenth Century (London: Routledge, 1991), pp. 175 - 96.
43. Niek Koning, The Failure of Agrarian Capitalism: Agrarian Politics in the United Kingdom, Germany, the Netherlands and the USA, 1846 - 1919 (London: Routledge, 1994).
44. Michael Hau, Histoire économique de l’Allemagne: XIXe - XXe siècle (Paris: Economica, 1994).


  1. Richard Tilly, Vom Zollverein zum Industriestaat: Die wirtschaftlich-soziale Entwicklung Deutschlands, 1834 bis 1914 (Munich: DTV, 1990).

46. Dick Hoerder and Jor Nagler, eds., People in Transit: German Migrations in Comparative Perspective, 1820 - 1930 (Cambridge and New York: Cambridge University Press, 1995).


47. Gary Herrigel, Industrial Constructions: The Sources of German Industrial Power, Structual Analysis in the Social Sciences vol. 9 (Cambridge and New York: Cambridge University Press, 1996).
48. Sheilagh Ogilvie, ed., Germany: A New Social and Economic History, Vol. 2: 1630 - 1800 (London and New York: Arnold, 1996).
a) Jörn Sieglerschmidt, ‘Social and Economic Landscapes’, pp. 1-38.
b) Ernest Benz, ‘Population Change and the Economy’, pp. 39-62.
c) Heide Wunder, ‘Agriculture and Agricultural Society’, pp. 63-99.
d) Peter Kriedte, ‘Trade’, pp. 100-33.
e) Olaf Mörke, ‘Social Structure’, pp. 134-63.
f) Robert von Friedeburg and Wolfgang Mager, ‘Learned Men and Merchants: The Growth of the Bürgertum’, pp. 164-95.
g) Paul Münch, ‘The Growth of the Modern State’, pp. 196-232.
h) Bernhard Stier and Wolfgang von Hippel, ‘War, Economy, and Society’, pp. 233-62.
i) Sheilagh Ogilvie, ‘The Beginnings of Industrialization’, pp. 263-308.
j) Kasper von Greyerz, ‘Confession as a Social and Economic Factor’, pp. 309-49.
k) Ernst Schubert, ‘Daily Life, Consumption, and Material Culture’, pp. 350-76.
l) Robert Jütte, ‘Poverty and Poor Relief’, pp. 377-404.
49. Terence McIntosh, Urban Decline in Early Modern Germany: Schwäbisch Hall and Its Region, 1650 - 1750 (Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 1996).
50. S. N. Broadberry, ‘Anglo-German Productivity Differences, 1870 - 1990: A Sectoral Analysis’, European Review of Economic History, 1:2 (August 1997), 247-67.
51. Y. Goo Park, ‘Depression and Capital Formation: the United Kingdom and Germany, 1873 - 1896', The Journal of European Economic History, 26:3 (Winter 1997), 511-34.
52. John Komlos and Scott Eddie, eds., Selected Cliometric Studies on German Economic History (Stuttgart: Franz Steiner Verlag, 1997).
* 53. Stephen N. Broadberry, ‘How did the United States and Germany Overtake Britain? A Sectoral Analysis of Comparative Productivity Levels, 1870 - 1990', Journal of Economic History, 58:2 (June 1998), 375-407.
54. Jeffrey S. Richter, ‘Infanticide, Child Abandonment, and Abortion in Imperial Germany’, Journal of Interdisciplinary History, 28:4 (Spring 1998), 511-51.
55. Stephan Klasen, ‘Marriage, Bargaining, and Intrahousehold Resource Allocation: Excess Female Mortality among Adults during Early German Development, 1740 - 1860', Journal of Economic History, 58:2 (June 1998), 432-67.
56. Simone A. Wegge, ‘Chain Migration and Information Networks: Evidence from Nineteenth-Century Hesse-Cassel’, Journal of Economic History, 58:4 (December 1998), 957-87.
57. Simone A. Wegge, ‘To Part or Not to Part: Emigration and Inheritance in Institutions in Nineteenth-Century Hesse-Cassel’, Explorations in Economic History, 36:1 (January 1999), 30-55.
58. Jörg Vögele, Urban Mortality Change in England and Germany, 1870 - 1913 (Liverpool: Liverpool University Press, 1999).
59. Steve Hochstadt, Mobility and Modernity: Migration in Germany, 1820 - 1989 (Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press, 1999).
60. Jürgen Kocka, Industrial Culture and Bourgeois Society: Business, Labour, and Bureaucracy in Modern Germany (New York and Oxford: Berghan, 1999).
61. Robert Lee, ‘Urban Labor Markets, In-Migration, and Demographic Growth: Bremen, 1815 - 1914', Journal of Interdisciplinary History, 30:3 (Winter 1999), 437-74.
62. J. Palmowski, Urban Liberalism in Imperial Germany: Frankfurt am Main, 1866 - 1914 (Oxford and New York: Oxford University Press, 1999).
63. Gary Herrigel, Industrial Constructions: The Sources of German Industrial Power (Cambridge and New York: Cambridge University Press, 2000).
64. Richard Tilly, ‘German Economic History and Cliometrics: A Selective Survey of Recent Tendencies’, European Review of Economic History, 5:2 (August 2001), 151-188. [Special Issue on German Cliometrics, edited by John Komlos, Scott Eddie, and Stephen Broadberry.]
65. John C. Brown and Gerhard Neumeir, ‘Job Tenure and Labour Market Dynamics during High Industrialization: The Case of Germany Before World War I’, European Review of Economic History, 5:2 (August 2001), 189-218. [Special Issue on German Cliometrics, edited by John Komlos, Scott Eddie, and Stephen Broadberry.]
66. Adam Klug, ‘Why Chamberlain Failed and Bismarck Succeeded: The Political Economy of Trade Tariffs in British and German Elections’, European Review of Economic History, 5:2 (August 2001), 219-50. [Special Issue on German Cliometrics, edited by John Komlos, Scott Eddie, and Stephen Broadberry.]
67. Walter Bauernfeind, Michael Reutter and Ulrich Woitek’,Rational Investment Behaviour and Seasonality in Early Modern Grain Prices’, European Review of Economic History, 5:2 (August 2001), 281-98. [Special Issue on German Cliometrics, edited by John Komlos, Scott Eddie, and Stephen Broadberry.]
68. Terence McIntosh, ‘Urban Demographic Stagnation in Early Modern Germany: A Simulation’, Journal of Interdisciplinary History, 31:4 (Spring 2001), 581-612.
69. Oliver Grant, ‘Globalisation versus de-coupling: German Emigration and the Evolution of the Atlantic Labour Market, 1870 - 1913', Explorations in Economic History, 40:4 (0ctober 2003), 387-418.

70. Sheilagh Ogilvie, A Bitter Living - Women, Markets, and Social Capital in Early Modern Germany (Cambridge and New York: Cambridge University Press, 2003).


* 71. Sheilagh Ogilvie and Richard Overy, eds., Germany: A New Economic and Social History, vol. 3: Since 1800 (London: Arnold, 2003).

72. Sheilagh Ogilvie, ‘Guilds, Efficiency, and Social Capital: Evidence from German Proto-Industry’, The Economic History Review, 2nd ser., 57:2 (May 2004), 286-333.


* 73. Toni Pierenkemper and Richard H. Tilly, The German Economy during the Nineteenth Century (New York: Berghahn, 2004).
74. Hubert Kieswetter, Industrielle Revolution in Deutschland: Regionen als Wachstumsmotoren (Stuttgart: Franz Steiner Verlag, 2004).
75. Stephen Broadberry, ‘Explaining Anglo-German Productivity Differences in Services Since 1870’, European Review of Economic History, 8:3 (December 2004), 229-62.
76. Carsten Burhop and Guntram B. Wolff, ‘A Compromise Estimate of German Net National Product, 1851 - 1913, and its Implications for Growth and Business Cycles’, Journal of Economic History, 65:3 (September 2005), 613-57.
77. Carol H. Shuie, ‘From Political Fragmentation Towards a Custom Union: Border Effects of the German Zollverein, 1815 to 1855’, European Review of Economic History, 9:2 (August 2005), 129-62.
78. Jan Tore Klovland, ‘Commodity Market Integration, 1850 - 1912: Evidence from Britain and Germany’, European Review of Economic History, 9:2 (August 2005),163-98.
79. Oliver Green, Migration and Inequality in Germany, 1870 - 1913 (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 2005).
80. Werner Abelshauser, The Dynamics of German Industry: Germany’s Path Toward the New Economy and the American Challenge (New York: Bergahn Books, 2005).
81. Jochen Streb, Jörg Baten, and Shuxi Yin, ‘Technological and Geographical Knowledge Spillover in the German Empire, 1877 - 1914’, The Economic History Review, 2nd ser., 59:2 (May 2006), 347-73.
* 82. Lars Magnusson, Nation, State, and the Industrial Revolution: the Visible Hand (London and New York: Routledge, 2009).
83. Nuno Valerio, ‘Europe in the Mirror of Germany: To What Extent Does German Unification (1815-1888) Prefigure the Unification of Europe (1947...)? The Journal of European Economic History, 41:2 (Summer 2012), 117-46.


B. The State and Economic Policies in Germany:
1. W. H. Dawson, Social Insurance in Germany, 1883 - 1911 (London, 1912).
2. Herbert Feis, Europe, The World's Banker, 1870-1914 (1930: reissued 1965), Chapter VI: ‘Finance and Government in Germany’, pp. 160-90.
3. W. O. Henderson, The Zollverein (Cambridge, 1939).
4. A. H. Price, The Evolution of the Zollverein: A Study of the Ideas and Institutions Leading to the German Economic Unification between 1815 and 1833 (Ann Arbor, Michigan, 1949).
5. W. O. Henderson, ‘Prince Smith and Free Trade in Germany’, Economic History Review, 2nd ser., 2 (1950), 295-302.
* 6. G. H. Bowen, ‘The Roles of Government and Private Enterprise in German Industrial Growth’, Journal of Economic History, 10 (1950), Supplement: pp. 68-81.
7. W. O. Henderson, The State and the Industrial Revolution in Prussia, 1740-1870 (London, 1958).
8. William N. Parker, ‘National States and National Development: A Comparison of Elements in French and German Development in the Late Nineteenth Century’, in Hugh G. Aitken, ed., The State and Economic Growth (New York, 1959).
9. Ivo N. Lambi, Free Trade and Protection in Germany, 1868 - 1879 (Wiesbaden, 1963).
** 10. Wolfram Fischer, ‘Government Activity and Industrialization in Germany, 1815-1870', in W. W. Rostow, ed., The Economics of Take-Off into Sustained Growth (London, 1963), pp. 83-94 and 344-54 (discussion); reprinted without discussion, in Sima Lieberman, ed., Europe and the Industrial Revolution (Cambridge, Mass., 1972), pp. 447-58.
* 11. Richard Tilly, ‘Public Finance and the Industrialization of Prussia, 1815-1866', Journal of Economic History, 26 (1966). See also:
Richard Tilly, ‘Public Finance and the Industrialization of Prussia, 1815 - 1866: A Correction’, The Journal of Economic History, 27 (1967), 391-92.
12. Mandfred D. Jankowski, ‘Law, Economic Policy, and Private Enterprise: The Case of the Early Ruhr Mining Region, 1766-1865', Journal of European Economic History, 2 (1973), 688-728.
13. W. R. Lee, ‘Tax Structure and Economic Growth in Germany, 1750-1850', Journal of European Economic History, 4 (1975), 153-78.
14. Hans Joachim Braun, ‘Economic Theory and Policy in Germany, 1750-1850', Journal of European Economic History, 4 (1975), 301-22.
* 15. Wolfram Fischer, ‘The Strategy of Public Investment in XIXth Century Germany’, Journal of European Economic History, 6 (1977), 431-42.
16. Rainer Fremdling, ‘Freight Rates and State Budgets: The Role of the National Prussian Railways, 1880-93', Journal of European Economic History, 9 (1980), 21-39.
17. Frank B. Tipton, ‘Government Policy and Economic Development in Germany and Japan: A Skeptical Re-evaluation’, Journal of Economic History, 41 (1981), 139-50.
* 18. Jürgen Kocka, ‘Capitalism and Bureaucracy in German Industrialization before 1914', Economic History Review, 2nd ser. 34 (Aug. 1981), 453-68.
* 19. J.A. Perkins, ‘Fiscal Policy and Economic Development in XIXth Century Germany’, Journal of European Economic History, 13 (Fall 1984), 311-44.
20. H. W. Hahn, Geschichte des deutschen Zollvereins (Göttingen, 1984).
21. Andres Sommariva and Giuseppe Tullio, German Macroeconomic History: 1880 - 1979: A Study of the Effects of Economic Policy on Inflation, Currency, Depreciation, and Growth (New York, 1987).
** 22. W. R. Lee, ‘Economic Development and the State in Nineteenth-Century Germany’, Economic History Review, 2nd ser. 41 (Aug. 1988), 346-67.
* 23. Peter Mathias and Sidney Pollard, eds., The Cambridge Economic History of Europe, Vol. VIII: The Industrial Economies: The Development of Economic and Social Policies (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1989):
(a) Paul Bairoch, ‘European Trade Policy, 1815 - 1914', pp. 1 - 160.
(b) A. G. Ford, ‘International Financial Policy and the Gold Standard, 1870 - 1914', pp. 197 - 249.
(c) D. E. Schremmer, ‘Taxation and Public Finance: Britain, France, and Germany’, pp. 315 - 494.

(d) G. V. Rimlinger, ‘Labour and the State on the Continent, 1800 - 1939', pp. 549 - 606.


(e) Volker Hentschel, ‘German Economic and Social Policy, 1815 - 1939', pp. 752 - 813.
24. Collen A. Dunlavy, Politics and Industrialization: Early Railroads in the United States and Prussia (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1993).
25. Niek Koning, The Failure of Agrarian Capitalism: Agrarian Politics in the United Kingdom, Germany, the Netherlands and the USA, 1846 - 1919 (London: Routledge, 1994).
26. James M. Brophy, Capitalism, Politics, and Railroads in Prussia, 1830 - 1870 (Columbus: Ohio State University Press, 1998).
27. E. P. Hennock, The Origins of the Welfare State in England and Germany, 1850 - 1914: Social Policies Compares (Cambridge and New York: Cambridge University Press, 2007).
28. Caroline Fohlin, Finance Capitalism and Germany’s Rise to Industrial Power (Cambridge and New York: Cambridge University Press, 2007).
29. Scott M. Eddie, Landownership in Eastern Germany Before the Great War (Oxford and New York: Oxford University Press, 2008).
30. Ralph Roth and Günther Dihobi, eds., Across the Borders: Financing the World’s Railways in the Nineteenth and Twentieth Centuries (Aldershot: Ashgate, 2008).
31. David Khoudour-Castéras, ‘Welfare State and Labor Mobility: The Impact of Bismarck’s Social Legislation on German Emigration Before World War I’, Journal of Economic History, 68:1 (March 2008), 210-43.
32. Mark Spoerer, ‘The Laspyeres-Paradox: Tax Overshifting in Nineteenth-Century Prussia’, Cliometrica: Journal of Historical Economics and Econometric History, 2:3 (October 2008), 173-93.
33. Elizabeth R. Jones, Gender and Rural Modernity: Farm Women and the Politics of Labor in Germany, 1871 - 1933 (Aldershot: Ashgate, 2009).
34. Joerg Baten and G. Fertig, ‘Did the Railway Increase Inequality? A Micro-Regional Analysis of Heights in the Hinterland of the Booming Ruhr Area during the Late Nineteenth Century’, The Journal of European Economic History, 38:2 (Summer 2009), 263-99.
35. Christian Bayer and Carsten Burhop, ‘Corporate Governance and Incentive Contracts: Historical Evidence from a Legal Reform’, Explorations in Economic History, 46:4 (October 2009), 464-81. On late 19th-century Germany.
36. Dan Bogart, ‘Nationalizations and the Development of Transport Systems: Cross-Country Evidence from Railroad Networks, 1860 - 1912’, Journal of Economic History, 69: 1 (March 2009), 202-37.
37. Sibylle H. Lehman, ‘The German Elections in the 1870s: Why Germany Turned from Liberalism to Protectionism’, Journal of Economic History, 70:1 (March 2010), 146-78.
38. John R. Bowblis, ‘The Decline in Infant Death Rates, 1878 - 1913: The Role of Early Sickness Insurance Programs’, Journal of Economic History, 70:1 (March 2010), 221-32. A comparison of various European countries, including Germany and the UK.
39. Michela Coppla, ‘The Biological Standard of Living in Germany Before the Kaiserreich, 1815 - 1840: Insights from English Army Data’, European Review of Economic History, 14:1 (April 2010), 71-109.
40. Antonio Tena-Junguito, ‘Bairoch Revisited: Tariff Structure and Growth in the Late Nineteenth Century’, European Review of Economic History, 14:1 (April 2010), 111-43.
41. Michael Huberman and Christopher Meissner, ‘Riding the Wave of Trade: The Rise of Labor Regulation in the Golden Age of Globalization’, Journal of Economic History, 70:3 (September 2010), 657-85. A comparison of various European and North American economies, 1870 - 1914.
42. Jakub Kastl and Lyndon Moore, ‘Wily Welfare Capitalist: Werner von Siemens and the Pension Plan’, Cliometrica: Journal of Historical Economics and Econometric History, 4:3 (October 2010), 321-48.
43. Carsten Burhop, ‘The Transfer of Patents in Imperial Germany’, Journal of Economic History, 70:4 (Dec. 2010), 921-39.




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