Dollery, Brian E(dward) 1952-

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DOLLERY, Brian E(dward) 1952-

PERSONAL: Born September 2, 1952, in Port Elizabeth, Cape Province, South Africa; son of Edward Percy and Joan Livingstone (Pote) Dollery; married Therese Anne Burton, May 8, 1999. Ethnicity: "Anglo-Saxon." Education: Rhodes University, B.A., 1973, B.A. (with honors), 1974. Politics: "Liberal Party." Religion: Anglican. Hobbies and other interests: Cricket, rugby, karaoke.

ADDRESSES: Home—41 Gordon St., Armidale, New South Wales 2350, Australia. Office—Department of Economics, University of New England, Armidale, New South Wales 2351, Australia. E-mail—[email protected]

CAREER: Educator and economist. Rhodes University, Grahamstown, South Africa, professor, 1978-87; University of New England, Armidale, New South Wales, Australia, professor of economics, 1988—. East Carolina State University, professor, 1985; Creighton University, professor, 1991; Yokohama National University, professor, 2002.

MEMBER: Economic Society of Australia, Economic Society of South Africa, American Economic Association.

WRITINGS:

(Editor with Philip A. Black) Leading Issues in South African Microeconomics: Selected Readings, Southern Book Publishers, 1992.

(Editor, with Neil Marshall) Australian Local Government: Reform and Renewal, Macmillan (South Melbourne, Australia), 1997.

(With Joe Wallis) Market Failure, Government Failure, Leadership, and Public Policy, St. Martin's Press (New York, NY), 1999.

The Political Economy of Local Government: Leadership, Reform, and Market Failures, Edward Elgar Publishing (Northampton, MA), 2001.

The Political Economy of the Voluntary Sector, Edward Elgar Publishing (Northampton, MA), 2002.

Contributor to periodicals, including Applied Economics, Public Administration, World Development, Economic Record, International Journal of Social Economics, Public Budgeting and Finance, and Public Productivity and Management Review.

BIOGRAPHICAL AND CRITICAL SOURCES:

PERIODICALS

Australian Journal of Political Science, March, 1998, John Power, review of Australian Local Government: Reform and Renewal, p. 137.