Fine in Good jacket. Size: 4to-over 9¾"-12" tall; Houghton Mifflin Fine Hardcover with Good Dust-jacket. Blue cloth over boards with gilt bordered panel on cover with gilt titling, panel, gilt bordered, with gilt titling on spine. Solid, tight sewn binding, spine heel softly bumped, no other blemishes. Dust-jacket is chipped and rubbed on extremities. Internals-unmarked, clean, clear text. Contains Forword, A Major Word of Thanks, Notes, List of Illustrations and Index. Illustrated with black and white and a few full-color photographs. Galbraith was a long-time Harvard faculty member and as a professor of economics stayed with Harvard University for half a century. He was a prolific author and wrote four dozen books, including several novels, and published over a thousand articles and essays on various subjects. Professor Galbraith traces, in this book, ideas and their consequences from Adam Smith and Herbert Spencer, through Marx and Lenin, to Keynes to concepts and events that gave shape to the Cold War, the modern corporation, the struggles of the Third World and the problems of modern urban society. Boston, MA: Houghton Mifflin Company, 1977 First Edition First Printing. 7" x 10" tall; 365 pages.
Near Fine in Fair dust jacket. 0395249007. A Good Read ships from Toronto and Niagara Falls, NY-customers outside of North America please allow two to three weeks for delivery. Heavy rubbing on edges of d/j with a number of small tears. Price-clipped. Signed by Galbraith in marker on ffep.; 1.2 x 9.6 x 7 Inches; 365 pages; Signed by Author.
First edition. Octavo, original cloth. Fine in a very good dust jacket. Signed by the author on the front free endpage. Galbraith's ideas often addressed the influence of the potential market power of large corporations (Dunn and Pressman, 2005). He believed that corporations could become price makers, rather than price takers, by weakening the accepted principle of consumer sovereignty (Galbraith, 1970). This, in turn, allowed corporations to efficiently increase the production of their goods if they could achieve the strongest market power.
Near Fine in Good jacket. 4to. Signed by Author. 365 pp., illus. Signed inscription on front free endpaper by Galbraith to Fred Kerner, publishing executive. From Kerner's library with his ex libris stamp on front paste-down endpaper. Price-clipped dustjacket is a bit worn with edgewear and a few small closed tears. Still a very nice signed copy.
Fine. Dust Jacket Included. Signed by Author First printing, with complete number line. 365 pp., 341 ills., index, large octavo hardcover in dustjacket. Text is Fine with no wear. Dj is price-clipped but no tears. Signed without dedication by the author on the ffep, dated 1977.
First edition. Octavo, original cloth. Fine in a very good dust jacket. Inscribed and dated in the year of publication by the author. Galbraith's ideas often addressed the influence of the potential market power of large corporations (Dunn and Pressman, 2005). He believed that corporations could become price makers, rather than price takers, by weakening the accepted principle of consumer sovereignty (Galbraith, 1970). This, in turn, allowed corporations to efficiently increase the production of their goods if they could achieve the strongest market power.
Near Fine in Very Good + jacket. 8vo. Inscribed By Author Inscribed by Galbraith to his publisher. Reproduction of portrait on glossy gard laid in, with inscription also to publisher. Some spots of minor wear to at points along edges and at corners of dust-jacket, and with colour faded from spine; portrait slightly creased at bottom edge.
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