The working papers series was launched in March 2012 as a showcase for the unpublished research of Cambridge economic and social historians, including academic staff, students, and visitors. To view a paper, click on the relevant link below.
15. Giffen behaviour in Irish famine markets: an empirical study
14. War, conquest and local merchants: the role of credit in the peripheral military administration of the Hispanic monarchy during the first half of the sixteenth century
José Miguel Escribano Páez
13. The Black Swan of the Golden Periphery: The Ottoman Empire during the Classical Gold Standard Era
Ali Coşkun Tunçer
12. Family reconstitution in an urban context: some observations and methods
11. Stabilizing monetary systems: sterling's currency and credit markets from the 12th to the 21st century
10. Britain's money supply experiment, 1971-73
9. Farewell to prices and incomes policies: Conservative economic policy-making, 1974-79
8. Mistresses and marriage: or, a short history of the Mrs
Amy Louise Erickson
7. Marital status and economic activity: interpreting spinsters, wives, and widows in pre-census population listings
Amy Louise Erickson
6. The First Global Emerging Markets Investor: Foreign & Colonial Investment Trust 1880-1913
David Chambers and Rui Esteves
5. Pledging and Credit Markets in Medieval England
Chris Briggs and Mark Koyama
4. The Creation of a ‘Census’ of Adult Male Employment for England and Wales for 1817
P.M. Kitson, L.Shaw-Taylor, E.A. Wrigley, R.S. Davies. G. Newton, and A.E.M. Satchell
3. Housing and Private Outside Space in Nineteenth Century England
2. Retail Ratios in the Netherlands, c.1670-c.1815
Danielle van den Heuvel and Sheilagh Ogilvie
1. Choices and Constraints in the Pre-Industrial Countryside
All comments about individual working papers should be addressed to their authors.
To enquire about submitting a working paper, contact the editorial board at email@example.com. The editorial board is Chris Briggs, D'Maris Coffman, Adrian Leonard, and Cristiano Ristuccia.
Disclaimer: It is the responsibility of authors to ensure that no copyright agreements are infringed by publication of working papers. Neither the editorial board nor University of Cambridge accept any liability in this respect.