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  1. Cambridge Social Ontology, the Philosophical Critique of Modern Economics and Social Positioning Theory: An Interview with Tony Lawson, Part 1.Tony Lawson & Jamie Morgan - 2020 - Journal of Critical Realism 20 (1):72-97.
    In Part 1 of this wide-ranging interview Tony Lawson first discusses his role in the formation of IACR and how he relates to the generalized use of the term ‘Critical Realism’. He then provides com...
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  • Tony Lawson's Essays on the Nature and State of Modern Economics. London: Routledge, 2015, 262 Pp. [REVIEW]Marco Sebastianelli - 2016 - Erasmus Journal for Philosophy and Economics 9 (1):180.
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  • Nature Et Ontologie Sociale de la Firme.Virgile Chassagnon - 2012 - Social Science Information 51 (1):70-95.
    Resume The question of social ontology is considered irrelevant to the economic debate on the genesis of the firm. This article aims to show that the ontological nature of the firm can be explained by stressing the need to: go beyond simple individualism and reductionism; analyze the firm as a constitutive emergent entity; understand the cohesive interrelations between the human constituents and the nonhuman resources; and define the firm as an institutionalized organization.
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  • Organisation, Emergence and Cambridge Social Ontology.Yannick Slade‐Caffarel - 2020 - Journal for the Theory of Social Behaviour 50 (3):391-408.
    John Searle has mistakenly claimed that emergence is the central concept in the account of social ontology defended by Tony Lawson, the central figure in the project now regularly referred to as Cambridge Social Ontology. This is not the case. Rather, if any concept can be considered central for Lawson, it is organisation. In this paper, I explain how Searle could misunderstand Lawson and, in doing so, I bring out the importance of organisation for understanding how phenomena, both social and (...)
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  • The Philosophical Foundations of TGT: Is Mankind's Destiny the Essence of Keynes's Evolutionary Vision? Jesus - manuscript
    It is difficult to advance a point beyond what Keynes himself commented about his own vision in The General Theory of Employment, Interest and Money in 1936 (hereafter TGT) in its Chapter 24. It is also difficult to express a deeper thought than what Skidelsky wrote about Chapter 24 of TGT (cf. Skidelsky, 1997). The purpose of this article is to identify whether Chapter 24 of TGT is the gist of Keynes’s legacy, having set the foundations of macroeconomics in the (...)
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