Lecture outlines for a module taught at University of Missouri-Kansas City.
Online Text and Notes in Economic History
Part of the MITOpenCourseWare site, this course page details an undergraduate course in medieval economic history as taught in spring 2006 by Anne McCants. The course covers "the conditions of material life and the changing social and economic relations in medieval Europe with reference to the comparative context of contemporary Islamic, Chinese, and central Asian experiences". The website includes details of course readings, lecture handouts, syllabi from various years, assignment details and links to related Internet resources.
This course web page includes links to antitrust web material, assignments and PowerPoint slides (in .pdf) on the topics of: biological living standards, measuring economic welfare, the second great migration, technology and the economy, and ten points of "Time on the Cross". This link is to Archive.org's copy of the site.
This is the archived page of a Fall 2004 seminar series featuring external speakers invited to the University of California, Berkeley, with embedded links to some of their papers in .pdf. This link is to Archive.org's copy of the site.
Part of Brad DeLong's blog, this section supports a 2009 version of a course on economic history as taught at the University of California at Berkeley. The material includes lecture slides and notes, mp3 audio files of lectures, exam papers, problem sets, plus links to background information available freely online. Information is accessible chronologically, by subject category and by type.
Ten essays on money and its role in the course of history, based on themes from Glyn Davies' book 'A History of Money' (University of Wales Press). The site includes a detailed chronology through 2002. Essay titles include "Inflation and the Pendulum Metatheory of Money" and "Third World Money and Debt in the Twentieth Century".
Extensive notes on Acemoglu and Robinson's lectures on institutional political economy as applied to development, which form a proptotype for their recent book on 'Economic Origins of Dictatorship and Democracy.' Makes extensive use of economic models, but text should also be of interest to economic historians, political economists and political scientists.