Economic Representations by P-TaylorFrancis

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									Economic Representations
Routledge Frontiers of Political Economy

Editor: David F Ruccio
Table of Contents

INTRODUCTION, 'What Are Economic Representations and What's at Stake?' GLOBAL ECONOMIES, 1.
'Globalization through The Economist's Lens: Knowledge, Representations, and Power', 2. 'Outsourcing
Economics', REPRESENTATIONAL ECONOMIES, 3. 'Economic Representations', 4. 'Culture and Myth
in Historical Representations of Appalachia's Economy', ACADEMIC ECONOMIES, 5. "I'm Always
Searchin': The Consumption of the Job Market in English", 6. 'Economic Sociology: Reflections,
Refractions, and Other Re-Visions', 7. 'Economic Representations in Archaeology: Macroscale and
Microscale Approaches to Craft Production', 8. 'Archaeological Representations of the Economy',
DEVELOPMENT ECONOMIES, 9. 'Economic Representations in an American Region: What's at Stake
in Appalachia?', 10. 'Pushing Into a Pipeline or Pushing on a String? Duelling Representations in
Development and Educational Theories', 11. 'Economic Representation and Subjectification-Some Cases
from China', CULTURAL ECONOMIES, 12. 'The Vernacular Economist's Guide to Media and Culture', 13.
'Singing Money', 14. 'On Smugglers, Pirates, and Aroma Makers', EVERYDAY ECONOMIES, 15.
'Watching the Market': Visual Representations of Financial Economy in Advertisements', 16. 'Everyday
Economics and the Community Farm Alliance in Kentucky: An Interview with Deborah Webb",
ALTERNATIVE ECONOMIES, 17. 'Globeerizatoin or Beeroregionalism? Beer as an Economic
Representation", 18. 'Building Community Economies: A Postcapitalist Project of Sustainable
Development'
Description

Why is there such a proliferation of economic discourses in literary theory, cultural studies, anti-
sweatshop debates, popular music, and other areas outside the official discipline of economics? How is
the economy represented in different ways by economists and non-economists?In this volume, scholars
from a wide variety of disciplines and countries, from inside and outside the academy, explore the
implications of the fact that the economy is being represented in so many different ways. They analyze
what it means for scholars and activists in trying to make sense of existing representations-theories,
pictures, and stories-of the economy. They also show how new representations can be produced and
utilized to change how we look at and participate in current economic debates.By encouraging the mutual
recognition of existing approaches and exploring the various ways economic representations function in
diverse venues within and beyond mainstream economics, Ruccio has produced a book that is relevant to
subjects as diverse as economic sociology and anthropology, political economy, globalization and
cultural studies.

								
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