Petrella, Frank
January 1966
Southern Economic Journal;Jan66, Vol. 32 Issue 3, p275
Academic Journal
Although the contributions of George Berkeley, Bishop of Cloyne, to the science of political economy have been the subject of frequent studies, his commentators have ignored any comprehensive view of his theory of economic policy and its relation to the form and content of his harmony of interests doctrine.[1, 2] The latter is important not only because it sheds light on Berkeley's brand of Mercantilism and its logic of government intervention in the economy, but also because it reveals Berkeley, the persistent interventionist, anticipating the classical harmonielehre implied in the system of natural liberty.


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