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dc.contributor.authorTurunen, Olli
dc.date.accessioned2016-04-08T11:56:11Z
dc.date.available2016-04-08T11:56:11Z
dc.date.issued2016
dc.identifier.isbn978-951-39-6596-9
dc.identifier.otheroai:jykdok.linneanet.fi:1525379
dc.identifier.urihttps://jyx.jyu.fi/handle/123456789/49288
dc.description.abstractSince the late 1950s the concept of human capital, understood as the stock of knowledge, skills, and abilities that determine individual productivity, has become one of the central tools with which economists explain both individual success and economic growth. During the latter half of the 20th century complementing concepts such as social capital, meaning the value of social networks and norms of reciprocity, and intangible capital, meaning the investments in knowledge and innovation generation, have emerged. The term intellectual capital is sometimes used as a major concept to bind different forms of intangible capital. This study focuses on the conceptual equivalents of these ideas in 19th century English, French, and German economic thought in order to show that most of the phenomena now connected to human capital, intangible capital, intellectual capital, and social capital were already extensively discussed as capital in different phases of the long 19th century (1789-1914). Equally, many of the arguments presented since the late 1950s against the extension of the concept of capital to human beings, human attributes, knowledge, reputation, social norms, or social relations after the new emergence of these ideas were also part of the earlier discussion. A better understanding of past debates about the definitional scope and functional role of capital in economic theory should help to avoid unintentionally circular or repetitive argumentation which presents what were in fact once solid arguments of political economy as previously unattainable insights made in the past five decades.
dc.format.extent1 verkkoaineisto (379 sivua)
dc.language.isoeng
dc.publisherUniversity of Jyväskylä
dc.relation.ispartofseriesJyväskylä studies in humanities
dc.relation.isversionofJulkaistu myös painettuna.
dc.subject.otherliberaali taloustiede
dc.subject.otherhistory of economic thought
dc.subject.otherhuman capital
dc.subject.otherintangible capital
dc.subject.othersocial capital
dc.subject.otherintellectual capital
dc.subject.otherconceptual history
dc.titleThe emergence of intangible capital : human, social, and intellectual capital in nineteenth century British, French, and German economic thought
dc.title.alternativeHuman, social, and intellectualcapital in nineteenth century British, French, and German economic thought
dc.identifier.urnURN:ISBN:978-951-39-6596-9
dc.type.dcmitypeTexten
dc.type.ontasotVäitöskirjafi
dc.type.ontasotDoctoral dissertationen
dc.contributor.tiedekuntaHumanistinen tiedekuntafi
dc.contributor.yliopistoUniversity of Jyväskyläen
dc.contributor.yliopistoJyväskylän yliopistofi
dc.contributor.oppiaineTaloushistoriafi
dc.relation.issn1459-4331
dc.relation.numberinseries285
dc.rights.accesslevelopenAccessfi
dc.subject.yso1800-luku
dc.subject.ysotaloushistoria
dc.subject.ysotaloustieteilijät
dc.subject.ysoaineeton pääoma
dc.subject.ysokäsitehistoria
dc.subject.ysokäsiteanalyysi
dc.subject.ysohenkinen pääoma
dc.subject.ysososiaalinen pääoma
dc.subject.ysopääoma
dc.subject.ysokoulutus
dc.subject.ysotiede
dc.subject.ysotuottavuus
dc.subject.ysoinnovaatiot
dc.subject.ysotalousteoriat
dc.subject.ysohyvinvointitalous
dc.subject.ysotalouskasvu
dc.subject.ysotaloustieteet
dc.subject.ysoyhteiskuntapolitiikka
dc.subject.ysoBritannia
dc.subject.ysoRanska
dc.subject.ysoSaksa


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