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.

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Latest articles

Volume 0 (0)

Trust, religion, and cooperation in western agriculture, 1880–1930
Eva Fernández, ONLINE EARLY
Rothschilds' strategies in international non-ferrous metals markets, 1830–1940
Miguel Á. López-Morell, José M. O'kean, ONLINE EARLY
The battle for rubber in Benin
James Fenske, ONLINE EARLY
What explains slow sub-Saharan African growth? Revisiting oil boom-era investment and productivity in Nigeria's national accounts, 1976–85
Hanaan Marwah, ONLINE EARLY
Editorial: Women in economic and social history: twenty-fifth anniversary of the Women's Committee of the Economic History Society
British government and popular understanding of inflation in the mid-1970s
Jim Tomlinson, ONLINE EARLY
The Maddison Project: collaborative research on historical national accounts
Jutta Bolt, Jan Luiten Zanden, ONLINE EARLY

Volume 67 (1)

Where have all the brides gone? Son preference and marriage in India over the twentieth century
Bishnupriya Gupta, vol. 67 (1): 1-24
Wool and cloth production in late medieval and early Tudor England
John Oldland, vol. 67 (1): 25-47
Gender, productivity, and the nature of work and pay: evidence from the late nineteenth-century tobacco industry
Maria Stanfors, Tim Leunig, Björn Eriksson, Tobias Karlsson, vol. 67 (1): 48-65
Prices and production: agricultural supply response in fourteenth-century England
Eric B. Schneider, vol. 67 (1): 66-91
Taking firms to the stock market: IPOs and the importance of large banks in imperial Germany, 1896–1913
Sibylle H. Lehmann, vol. 67 (1): 92-122
The credit relationship between Henry III and merchants of Douai and Ypres, 1247–70
Adrian R. Bell, Chris Brooks, Tony K. Moore, vol. 67 (1): 123-145
De-industrialization and re-industrialization in the Middle East: reflections on the cotton industry in Egypt and in the Izmir region
Laura Panza, vol. 67 (1): 146-169
Transatlantic steerage fares, British and Irish migration, and return migration, 1815–60
John Killick, vol. 67 (1): 170-191
Debt policy under constraints: Philip II, the Cortes, and Genoese bankers
Carlos Álvarez-Nogal, Christophe Chamley, vol. 67 (1): 192-213
Wars are becoming less frequent: a response to Harrison and Wolf
Kristian Skrede Gleditsch, Steve Pickering, vol. 67 (1): 214-230
The frequency of wars: reply to Gleditsch and Pickering
Mark Harrison, Nikolaus Wolf, vol. 67 (1): 231-239
Review of periodical literature published in 2012
Michael Costen, James Davis, Helen Paul, Patrick Walsh, Tom Crook, Aashish Velkar, Christopher Godden, vol. 67 (1): 240-293
Matthew Davies and James A. Galloway , eds., London and beyond: essays in honour of Derek Keene (London: London Institute of Historical Research, 2012. Pp. xviii + 373. 23 tabs. ISBN 9781905165704 Hbk. £40)
D. M. Palliser, vol. 67 (1): 294-295