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Dennis Robertson (economist)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Dennis Holme Robertson
Economics-Association-meeting-in-the-Schools-auditorium-352117621816.jpg
Dennis Robertson (right) at a visit to Stockholm School of Economics in october 1951.
Born(1890-05-23)23 May 1890
Died21 April 1963(1963-04-21) (aged 72)
NationalityEnglish
FieldBanking policy and industrial fluctuations
InfluencesKnut Wicksell

Sir Dennis Holme Robertson (23 May 1890 – 21 April 1963) was an English economist who taught at Cambridge and London Universities.

Biography

Robertson, the son of a Church of England clergyman, was born in Lowestoft and educated as a scholar of Eton and at Trinity College, Cambridge, where he read Classics and Economics, graduating in 1912.

Robertson was born in 1890, the youngest of six children of Dr James Robertson, Master of Haileybury College from 1864-1890. The year he was born his father resigned at Haileybury and became a country parson at Whittlesford, Cambridgeshire, devoting himself to his children's education. In 1902, Robertson went to Eton where he excelled, made many friends, and became Captain of the School. From Eton he won a classical scholarship to Cambridge, excelled in it, yet changed to economics in 1910, gaining a First in the Tripos in 1912.

Robertson worked closely with John Maynard Keynes in the 1920s and 1930s, during the years when Keynes was developing many of the ideas that later were incorporated in his General Theory of Employment, Interest and Money. Keynes wrote that at that time, working with Robertson, it was good to work with someone who had a "completely first class mind". Robertson was the first to use the term "liquidity trap".[1] Ultimately however, differences of temperament and views about economic theory and practice (especially in the 1937 debate over the savings-investment relationship in the General Theory) led to some estrangement between the two men.

Robertson died of a heart attack at Cambridge on 21 April 1963.

Main publications

  • A Study of Industrial Fluctuations, 1915.
  • "Economic Incentive", 1921, Economica.
  • Money, 1922.
  • The Control of Industry, 1923.
  • "Those Empty Boxes", 1924, EJ.
  • Banking Policy and the Price Level, 1926.
  • "Increasing Returns and the Representative Firm", 1930, EJ.
  • Economic Fragments, 1931.
  • "How Do We Want Gold to Behave?", in The International Gold Problem (London: Humphrey Milford, 1932)
  • "Saving and Hoarding", 1933, EJ.
  • "Some Notes on Mr Keynes's "General Theory of Employment"", 1936, QJE.
  • "Alternative Theories of the Rate of Interest", 1937, EJ.
  • "Mr Keynes and Finance: A note", 1938, EJ.
  • "Mr. Keynes and the Rate of Interest", 1940, in Essays in Monetary Theory
  • Essays in Monetary Theory, 1940.
  • "Wage Grumbles", 1949 in Readings in the Theory of Income Distribution.
  • Utility and All That, 1952.
  • Britain in the World Economy, 1954.
  • Economic Commentaries, 1956.
  • Lectures on Economic Principles, 1957–9.
  • Growth, Wages, Money, 1961.
  • Essays in Money and Interest, 1966

References

Sources

  • Gordon Fletcher (2000), Understanding Dennis Robertson: The Man and His Work.
  • J.R. Presley (1979), Robertsonian Economics.
  • Ben B. Seligman (1962), Main Currents in Modern Economics: Economic Thought since 1870.

External links

This page was last edited on 10 April 2021, at 05:03
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