Books All The Sources of Increased Efficiency: A Study of DuPont Rayon Plants The Economics of Adam Smith The Economics of David Ricardo The Economics of John Stuart Mill Volume I, Theory and Method The Economics of John Stuart Mill Volume II, Political Economy The Economics of Thomas Robert Malthus Classical Economics Ricardo – The New View The Literature of Political Economy John Stuart Mill on Economic Theory and Method Jean-Baptiste Say and the Classical Canon in Economics: The British Connection in French Classicism The Economics of Karl Marx: Analysis and Application Friedrich Engels and Marxian Political Economy Essays on Classical and Marxian Political Economy John Stuart Mill: Political Economist    

Classical Economics

Publisher: Blackwell and University of Toronto Press
Date: 1987, 1992
Pages: 300
Martin Bronfenbrenner. Review Article in Aoyama Kokwai Seikei Ronchu (Tokyo) June 1989, pp. 35-41
Is the Hollander rehabilitation of classical economics a success? I think that it is, both in presenting what classical economics was and in stressing how much of it remains in both modern Micro- and modern Macro-economics… it represents an advance over, say Mark Blaug’s Ricardian Economics (New haven, 1958) and Thomas Sowell’s Classical Economics Reconsidered (Princeton, 1974) primarily in its superior treatment of the ‘Cambridge critique.’ It is too much to hope for this volume the status of last word on classical economics, but it surely defines a new orthodoxy and becomes the next target – not to be confused with a sitting duck – for dissidents to attack.
Barry Gordon. Review in The Economic Record, December 1988, pp. 367-8
No eminent historian of economic thought (even Marshall) has promoted the unity-continuity thesis regarding analysis to the same extent and with the same breadth of scholarship as has Professor Hollander. His publications suggest that those who are impressed by the divergences and the discontinuities … should re-examine their positions.