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

Debby Banham and Rosamond Faith, Anglo-Saxon farms and farming (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2014. Pp. xv + 336. 51 figs. 9 plates. 4 tabs. ISBN 9780199207947 Hbk. £65.00)
Stephen Rippon, ONLINE EARLY

Volume 70 (1)

How the German crisis of 1931 swept across Europe: a comparative view from Stockholm†
Tobias Straumann, Peter Kugler, Florian Weber, vol. 70 (1): 224-247
Review of periodical literature published in 2015
vol. 70 (1): 275-322
Alisdair Dobie, Accounting at Durham Cathedral Priory: management and control of a major ecclesiastical corporation 1083–1539 (Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan, 2015. Pp. xii+341. 32 tabs. ISBN 9781137479778 Hbk. £80)
Harmony Dewez, vol. 70 (1): 323-324
C. M. Woolgar, The culture of food in England, 1200–1500 (New Haven and London: Yale University Press, 2016. Pp. xiv+341. 8 figs. 32 illus. ISBN 9780300181913 Hbk. £30/$45)
Iona McCleery, vol. 70 (1): 324-325
Ronan O'Donnell, Assembling enclosure: transformations in the rural landscape of post-medieval north-east England (Hatfield: University of Hertfordshire Press, 2015. Pp. xi +152. ISBN 9781909291430 Pbk. £14.99)
John Broad, vol. 70 (1): 327-328
Dwight Codr, Raving at usurers: anti-finance and the ethics of uncertainty in England, 1690–1750 (Charlottesville, Va., and London: University of Virginia Press, 2016. Pp. xiv+242. 1 fig. ISBN 9780813937809 Hbk. £37.50/$39.50)
Lina Weber, vol. 70 (1): 328-329
Janet E. Mullin, A sixpence at whist: gaming and the English middle classes, 1680–1830 (Woodbridge: Boydell Press, 2015. Pp. 240. 8 illus. ISBN 9781783270477 Hbk. £45)
Jessica Richard, vol. 70 (1): 329-330
Tim Hitchcock and Robert Shoemaker, London lives: poverty, crime and the making of a modern city, 1690–1800 (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2015. Pp. xvi+461. 47 figs. ISBN 9781107025721 Hbk. £55/$85; 9781107639942 Pbk. £21.99/$32.99)
James Sharpe, vol. 70 (1): 331-332
Peter Razzell, Mortality, marriage and population growth in England, 1550–1850 (London: Caliban Books, 2016. Pp. 135. 53 tabs. ISBN 9780904573190 Pbk. £10)
Andrew Hinde, vol. 70 (1): 332-333
Nigel Goose, Helen Caffrey, and Anne Langley, eds., The British almshouse: new perspectives on philanthropyca 1400–1914 (Milton Keynes: FACHRS Publications, 2016. Pp vii+407. 4 figs. 78 illus. 4 maps. 14 plates. 35 tabs. ISBN 9780954818029 Pbk. £12)
Beatrice Moring, vol. 70 (1): 333-334
E. A. Wrigley, The path to sustained growth: England's transition from an organic economy to an industrial revolution (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2016. Pp. xii+219. 3 figs. 31 tabs. ISBN 9781316504284 Pbk. £18.99/$29.99)
Yasir Nawaz, vol. 70 (1): 335-336
Kate Smith, Material goods, moving hands: perceiving production in England, 1700–1830 (Manchester: Manchester University Press, 2014. Pp. x +181. 15 figs. ISBN 9780719090677 Hbk. £70)
Stana Nenadic, vol. 70 (1): 336-337
Marc W. Steinberg, England's great transformation: law, labour, and the industrial revolution (Chicago and London: University of Chicago Press, 2016. Pp. xvi+233. 21 tabs. ISBN 9780226329956 Pbk. £24.50/$35)
Victoria N. Bateman, vol. 70 (1): 337-339
Daniel Harrison, The Thames Iron Works 1837–1912: a major shipbuilder on the Thames (London: Museum of London Archaeology, 2015. Pp. xiv+114. 103 figs. 2 tabs. ISBN 9781907586347 Pbk. £10)
Helen Doe, vol. 70 (1): 339-340
Simone Fari, Victorian telegraphy before nationalization (Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan, 2015. Pp. vii+235. ISBN 9781137406514 Hbk. £63)
Nigel Linge, vol. 70 (1): 340-341
Lewis Mates, The great labour unrest: rank-and-file movements and political change in the Durham coalfield (Manchester: Manchester University Press, 2016. Pp. xiv+311. 6 figs. 5 tabs. ISBN 9780719090684 Hbk. £70)
Ralph Darlington, vol. 70 (1): 342-343
Andrew Wilson and Miko Flohr, eds., Urban craftsmen and traders in the Roman world (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2016. Pp. xviii+408. 74 figs. 8 tabs. ISBN 9780198748489 Hbk. £80)
J. W. Hanson, vol. 70 (1): 343-344
Kent Deng, Mapping China's growth and development in the long run: 221 BC to 2020 (Singapore and London: World Scientific Publishing, 2016. Pp. x+250. 34 figs. 74 tabs. ISBN 9789814667555 Hbk. £58)
Richard Von Glahn, vol. 70 (1): 344-346
John Drendel, ed., Crisis in the later middle ages: beyond the Postan–Duby paradigm (Turnhout: Brepols, 2015. Pp. viii+363. ISBN 9782503547428 Hbk. €90)
Philip Slavin, vol. 70 (1): 346-347