Conversation with the extended present

I am not going to lie that I was quite happy when I found that the Stanford University Center for Advanced Study in the Behavioral Sciences shared my History of Economic Thought syllabus on their pages (it happens to be in quite a good company).

Here is a couple of resources for teaching the history of economic thought I have generated over time. Below are two conversations on specific topics along with a detailed reading list:

I started putting these together as Conversations with the Extended Present (a subtle wink to Kenneth Boulding, of course).

Here is the complete reading list for the class and here is a general description of the course.