segunda-feira, 26 de abril de 2010
domingo, 25 de abril de 2010
A única dúvida: tem subsídio pra estudante?
sábado, 24 de abril de 2010
quarta-feira, 21 de abril de 2010
quinta-feira, 15 de abril de 2010
The 9th Congress of the European Historical Economics Society will be held in Dublin on September 2-3, 2011. I have booked the Guinness Storehouse, which is a fabulous venue, even though there is the risk that I will later be accused of not being able to organise a piss-up in a brewery. I am looking forward to welcoming old and new friends to Dublin. More details will follow as soon as possible.
Apenas pelo local reservado, temos bons motivos para tentar participar deste evento.
sábado, 10 de abril de 2010
The Department of Economic History,School of Business, Economics and Law, University of Gothenburg, invites you to the Ph.D.-course
Ideologies, Ideas, and Values during the Industrial Revolution(11-15 October 2010)
The course will be taught by Deirdre Nansen McCloskey, Distinguished Professor of Economics, History, English, and Communication, University of Illinois at Chicago, and Guest Professor, School of Business, Economics and Law, University of Gothenburg.
Why was Europe the first region to develop economically and why did Britain lead among the European nations? Recent years have seen a number of important contributions to the field of economic history trying to deal with the issue from new perspectives, using new empirical evidence. The course will study some of scholarly contributions. The issue of ideologies, ideas, and bourgeois values will be an important theme. That is, can the modern world be explained in merely material terms? Or do ideas matter!
Participants are expected to write short reviews of the books on the reading list, to be discussed in class in the morning of each day of the course. Participants will also present a paper on their own research in afternoon seminars, and get feedback from other participants of the course and from Professor McCloskey.
The course is open for Ph.D. students in economic history, economics and/or history, or similar disciplines within social science and the humanities.The course will take place at the School of Business, Economics and Law in Gothenburg, Sweden.
There is no fee for participating in the course. The Department will furthermore arrange (and pay for) lodging and lunches during the course, and provide a travel grant to, participating Ph.D. students. The Department will also host an opening reception, and a dinner the last night of the course. Participants are expected to attend during the whole week.
Applications for participation in the course should be sent latest 15 May 2010 by mail to Klas Ronnback, Dept. of economic history, University of Gothenburg: firstname.lastname@example.org. Applicants should give a short description of the research field of their doctoral thesis. Since the number of participants will be limited, a selection may be necessary. The result from such selection will be sent to the applicants by the end of May.
Robert Allen (2009): The British industrial revolution in global perspective. Cambridge: Cambridge UP.
Jack Goldstone (2009): Why Europe? The rise of the West in world history, 1500-1850. Boston: McGraw-Hill.
Deirdre McCloskey (2010): Bourgeois Dignity: Why economics can't explain the modern world. Forthcoming, October.
Joel Mokyr (2009): The enlightened economy: an economic history of Britain, 1700-1850. New Haven: Yale UP.
Jan Luiten van Zanden (2009): The long road to the industrial revolution: the European economy in a global perspective, 1000-1800. Leiden: Brill.
Joyce Appleby (2010): The relentless revolution: A history of capitalism (New York, New York: W. W. Norton & Company, 2010)