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

Volume 0 (0)

Editorial: Women in economic and social history: twenty-fifth anniversary of the Women's Committee of the Economic History Society
Helen Paul, ONLINE EARLY
Coping with regional inequality in Sweden: structural change, migrations, and policy, 1860–2000
Kerstin Enflo, Joan Ramón Rosés, ONLINE EARLY
Is there anything real about real wages? A history of the official British cost of living index, 1914–62
Rebecca Searle, ONLINE EARLY
The compulsory public pension and the demand for life insurance: the case of Sweden, 1884–1914
Lars-Fredrik Andersson, Liselotte Eriksson, ONLINE EARLY
The sixteenth-century price rise: new evidence from Scotland, 1500–85
Amy Blakeway, ONLINE EARLY
‘To help keep the home going’: female labour supply in interwar London
Jessica S. Bean, ONLINE EARLY
The inequality trap. A comparative analysis of social spending between 1880 and 1930
Sergio Espuelas, ONLINE EARLY
Numeracy of Africans, Asians, and Europeans during the early modern period: new evidence from Cape Colony court registers
Jörg Baten, Johan Fourie, ONLINE EARLY
Regional GDP in the UK, 1861–1911: new estimates
Frank Geary, Tom Stark, ONLINE EARLY
Growth and inequality in the great and little divergence debate: a Japanese perspective
Osamu Saito, ONLINE EARLY
Unskilled wage gaps within the Japanese Empire
Myung Soo Cha, ONLINE EARLY
Did Muhammad Ali foster industrialization in early nineteenth-century Egypt?
Laura Panza, Jeffrey G. Williamson, ONLINE EARLY
Riding a wave: the Company's role in the South Sea Bubble
Richard A. Kleer, ONLINE EARLY
Why didn't Canada have a banking crisis in 2008 (or in 1930, or 1907, or …)?
Michael D. Bordo, Angela Redish, Hugh Rockoff, ONLINE EARLY
A global corporate census: publicly traded and close companies in 1910
Leslie Hannah, ONLINE EARLY
Hunger games: or how the Allied blockade in the First World War deprived German children of nutrition, and Allied food aid subsequently saved them
Mary Elisabeth Cox, ONLINE EARLY
Share portfolios in the early years of financial capitalism: London, 1690–1730
Ann M. Carlos, Erin Fletcher, Larry Neal, ONLINE EARLY
Dealing with drainage: state regulation of drainage projects in the Dutch Republic, France, and England during the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries
Piet Cruyningen, ONLINE EARLY
British working-class household composition, labour supply, and commercial leisure participation during the 1930s
Peter Scott, James T. Walker, Peter Miskell, ONLINE EARLY
Bloody foreigners! Overseas equity on the London Stock Exchange, 1869–1929
Richard S. Grossman, ONLINE EARLY