In this concise text, the distinguished American philosopher John Dewey compiled excerpts from the massive Progress and Poverty
to provide those unfamiliar with Henry George's work with the essence of the author's thinking on economics. In his Foreword, Dewey noted, "It would require less than the fingers of the two hands to enumerate those who from Plato down rank with [George]. No man, no graduate of a higher educational institution, has a right to regard himself as an educated man in social thought unless he has some first-hand acquaintance with the theoretical contribution of this great American thinker."
Fifteen brief chapters feature passages from George's highly influential book and examine why poverty persists throughout periods of economic and technological progress as well as the basis for economic cycles of boom and bust.
Reprint of the Doubleday, Doran & Company, Inc., New York, 1928 edition.
|Availability||Usually ships in 24 to 48 hours|
|Author/Editor||Henry George, John Dewey|
|Dimensions||5 x 8|