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Fogel, Robert William

FOGEL, Robert William

FOGEL, Robert William. American, b. 1926. Genres: Business/Trade/Industry, Economics, History. Career: Charles R. Walgreen Professor of American Institutions, University of Chicago, 1981- (Ford Foundation Visiting Research Professor, 1963-64; Associate Professor, 1964-65; Professor of Economics, 1965-69; Professor of Economics and History, 1970-75). Instructor, Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, MD, 1958-59; Assistant Professor, 1960-61, and Professor of Economics and History, 1968-75, University of Rochester, NY; Taussig Research Professor, 1973-74, and Harold Hitchings Burbank Professor of Political Economy and Professor of History, 1975-81, Harvard University, Cambridge, MA, Pitt Professor of American History and Institutions, University of Cambridge, 1975-76. Prize in Economic Sciences in Memory of Alfred Nobel, 1993. Publications: The Union Pacific Railroad, 1960; Railroads and American Economic Growth, 1964; (co-author) The Reinterpretation of American Economic History, 1971; (co-ed.) Dimensions of Quantitative Research in History, 1972; (with S.L. Engerman) Time on the Cross: The Economics of American Negro Slavery, 1974; Ten Lectures on the New Economic History, 1977; (with G.R. Elton) Which Road to the Past? 1983; (co-ed.) Aging: Stability and Change in the Family, 1981; Trends in Nutrition, Labor Welfare, and Labor Productivity, 1982; Long-Term Changes in Nutrition and the Standard of Living, 1986; Without Consent or Contract: The Rise and Fall of American Slavery, 1989; Without Consent or Contract: The Rise and Fall of American Slavery: Evidence and Methods, 1992; Without Consent or Contract: The Rise and Fall of American Slavery: Markets and Production: Technical Papers, Vol. 1, 1992; Without Consent or Contract: The Rise and Fall of American Slavery: Conditions of Slave Life and the Transition to Freedom: Technical Papers, Vol. II, 1992; The Conquest of High Mortality and Hunger in Europe and America: Timing and Mechanisms, 1993; The Fourth Great Awakening & the Future of Egalitarianism, 2000. Address: Graduate School of Business, University of Chicago, 1101 E. 58th St Rm 118, Chicago, IL 60637, U.S.A. Online address: [email protected]

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