Micro-Macro under Historical Scrutiny

Candido Portinaris tile panel (1955) (Portinari Project Archive, all rights reserved)
Candido Portinari's tile panel ("Boys Swimming", 1955) (Portinari Project Archive, all rights reserved)

“The Integration of Micro and Macroeconomics from a Historical Perspective” is the theme of the Fist International Symposium on the History of Economic Thought (ISHET) to be held at the Department of Economics at the University of São Paulo, in Brazil, on August 3-5, 2009. The international speakers include Robert Gordon, Michel De Vroey, Wade Hands, Kevin Hoover, Bruna Ingrao, Robert Leonard, and Philip Mirowski. A host of local scholars will discuss the papers presented at the symposium.

Since many of you will not be able to attend the symposim (shame on you!), the organizers are working on having it streamed live on internet and recorded (in order to make the videos freely available on internet afterwards). For further information on this (to be posted later) and for further details, please check the symposium webpage at:

http://www.usp.br/feaecon/ishet/

Pedro Garcia Duarte & Gilberto Tadeu Lima (organizers)

P.S.: The poster of the symposium and the webpage use the above painting by a famous Brazilian painter, Candido Portinari (1903-1962). How do you see its relationship with the title/topic of the symposium?

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3 thoughts on “Micro-Macro under Historical Scrutiny

  1. Pedro, Pedro, Pedro…

    I could have sworn we were discussing this two weeks ago and now you tell us there is a conference ready to roll in Sao Paulo… I feel a young scholar travel fund should be rolled out, and maybe we can raffle of the tickets here on the HES website?

    No? Just a thought…

  2. You need to think strategically! I’ll have a chance to discuss with you my strategy at HES… With respect to your thoughtful suggestion of raffling of the tickets, well… let’s postpone this for a while…

  3. ah yes… strategy.. behavioural economics, experiments… it’s all too much.

    I’ll hear your case in Denver, and we’ll see…
    See you (all) soon

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