Vol. 2 No. 3
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David Ricardo (1772–1823) made an unexpected contribution to liberty. A successful broker in government bonds, always interested in intellectual and scientific studies, but unaccustomed to research and writing, Ricardo’s essays and books were an advancement of liberty which could not have been predicted. Once published, Ricardo’s thought became one of the foundations for nineteenth century intellectual activity. Joseph Schumpeter believed that Ricardo, building on Richard Cantillon and Adam Smith, had created an impressive instrument of analysis. Ricardo felt that he had drawn from the contributions of Turgot, Stewart, Smith, Say, Sismondi “and others” (History of Economic Analysis, New York, Oxford University Press, 1954). Among the others were Thomas Malthus and James Mill…

Table of Contents

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Editorial: Ricardo

By Leonard P. Liggio
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Economics and Ideology: Aspects of the Post‐​Ricardian Literature

By Samuel Hollander
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Parliamentary Enclosure and Uprooted Labor

By Literature of Liberty Reviewer
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Liberty and the American Revolution

By Literature of Liberty Reviewer
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American Libertarians

By Literature of Liberty Reviewer
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Private vs. Public: The Domain of Freedom

By Literature of Liberty Reviewer