Economic History Review

The Economic History Review is published quarterly and each volume contains over 800 pages. It is an invaluable source of information and is available free to members of the Economic History Society. Publishing reviews of books, periodicals and information technology, The Review will keep anyone interested in economic and social history abreast of current developments in the subject. It aims at broad coverage of themes of economic and social change, including the intellectual, political and cultural implications of these changes.

Quarterly: February, May, August, November.

Publisher: 
Wiley-Blackwell
ISSN (print): 
0013-0117
ISSN (online): 
1468-0289

Latest articles

Review of periodical literature on continental Europe from 1700 published in 2013
Eric Schneider, Matthias Morys, Markus Lampe, Kerstin Enflo, ONLINE EARLY
The first Sterling Area†
MARTIN ALLEN, ONLINE EARLY
Cambium non est mutuum: exchange and interest rates in medieval Europe†
ADRIAN R. BELL, CHRIS BROOKS, TONY K. MOORE, ONLINE EARLY
Extracting economics from Roman marble quarries†
LEAH E. LONG, ONLINE EARLY
Britain as a debtor: Indian sterling balances, 1940–53†
MARCELO DE PAIVA ABREU, ONLINE EARLY
War and socialism: why eastern Europe fell behind between 1950 and 1989†
TAMÁS VONYÓ, ONLINE EARLY
Conditional crisis? Ecological challenges and conditions of growth during the agricultural revolution in southern Sweden, c. 1700–1900†
MAGNUS BOHMAN, ONLINE EARLY
Women of an uncertain age: quantifying human capital accumulation in rural Ireland in the nineteenth century†
Matthias Blum, Christopher L. Colvin, Laura McAtackney, Eoin McLaughlin, ONLINE EARLY
The great divergence and the economics of printing†
LUIS ANGELES, ONLINE EARLY
Building an alternative economic network? Consumer cooperation in Scotland from the 1870s to the 1960s†
D. C. H. WATTS, ONLINE EARLY
Migrants’ self-selection in the early stages of modern economic growth, Spain (1880–1930)
Francisco J. Beltrán Tapia, Santiago Miguel Salanova, ONLINE EARLY
Product quality or market regulation? Explaining the slow growth of Europe's wine cooperatives, 1880–1980
EVA FERNÁNDEZ, JAMES SIMPSON, ONLINE EARLY
Debby Banham and Rosamond Faith, Anglo-Saxon farms and farming (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2014. Pp. xv + 336. 51 figs. 9 plates. 4 tabs. ISBN 9780199207947 Hbk. £65.00)
Stephen Rippon, ONLINE EARLY

Volume 69 (3)

Response to ‘Duplications’ by Drelichman and Voth
CARLOS ÁLVAREZ-NOGAL, CHRISTOPHE P. CHAMLEY, vol. 69 (3): 1007-1013
Isla Fay, Health and the city: disease, environment and government in Norwich, 1200–1575 (Woodbridge: Boydell and Brewer, 2015. Pp. xxvi+246. 19 figs. 9 maps. ISBN 9781903153604 Hbk. £50)
LEONA J. SKELTON, vol. 69 (3): 1014-1015
Michael Hicks, ed., English inland trade 1430–1540: Southampton and its region (Oxford and Philadelphia: Oxbow Books, 2015. Pp. xvi+216. 154 figs. 41 maps. ISBN 9781782978244 Hbk. £45)
JUSTIN COLSON, vol. 69 (3): 1016-1017
Christine Desan, Making money. Coin, currency, and the coming of capitalism (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2014. Pp. xxi+478. 11 figs. ISBN 9780198709572 Hbk. £50)
PAOLO DI MARTINO, vol. 69 (3): 1017-1018
Paul Slack, The invention of improvement: information and material progress in seventeenth-century England (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2015. Pp. 336. 5 figs. ISBN 9780199645916 Hbk. £35)
EDMOND SMITH, vol. 69 (3): 1018-1019
Aaron Graham, Corruption, party, and government in Britain, 1702–1713 (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2015. Pp. xvi+305. ISBN 9780198738787 Hbk. £65)
HELEN JULIA PAUL, vol. 69 (3): 1019-1020
Sheila White and Philip Sheail, eds. and trans., Lord Fordwich's Grand Tour, 1756–60 (Hertford: Hertfordshire Record Publications, 2015. Pp. viii+401. 15 figs. 6 maps. 22 tabs. ISBN 9780956511140 Hbk. £22)
TIMOTHY WILKS, vol. 69 (3): 1020-1021