|Regionalism as a Societal Hedge against Universalisms. The Prescience of Karl Polanyi's Vision in the 21st Century (Juan Jose Palacios, December 2021).||Read|
|Polanyian Pathways: A Review of The Power of Market Fundamentalism: Karl Polanyi's Critique (F. Block and M. Sommers) and For a New West: Essays, 1919-1958 (G. Resta and M. Catanzariti). Jaimie Peck. Economic Geography, 92:2, 2016, pp. 226-233.
|Book Review. From The Great Transformation to the Great Financialization. On Karl Polanyi and Other Essays (K. Polanyi Levitt, Zed Books, 2013). Kyle Bailey. Journal of International Development, 28, 2016, pp. 156-158.
|Montchrestien in 1615: the Beginnings of Political Economy? Jérôme Maucourant. History of Economic Ideas, XXI, 1, 2013, pp. 25-45.||Read|
|The Institution, the Economy & the Market: Karl Polanyi’s Institutional Thought for Economists. Jérôme Maucourant and Sebastien Plocinizack. Review of Political Economy, XXV, 3, 2013, pp. 512-531.||Read|
|Revisiting The Great Transformation: Tata's Entry and Exit in West Bengal. The current relevance of Karl Polanyi's ideas with regard to development and change in poor countires. Drew Stewart, 2010. 31p.||Read|
|The Obama Effect. Canada-US Relations in a Time of Economic Crisis Bruce Campbell, February 2009, 10p.||Read|
|Galbraith's Farewell to Poverty, Karl Polanyi, 1959, 2p.||Read|
|The Transformation of the World System: Some Insights from the Work of Karl Polanyi, Kari Polanyi Levitt, 2004, 12p.||Read|
|The English Experience in the Life and Work of Karl Polanyi, Kari Polanyi Levitt, 2004, 12p.||Read|
|Karl Polanyi and the Search for World Order, Björn Hettne, 2004, 16p.||Read|
Karl Polanyi and Co-Existence
His life spans the period of modern socialism and, through his intellectual heritage, reaches beyond his 77 years which ended on April 23, 1964. All his life a socialist, he was never associated with any political party. Nor did he participate in any political movement. Never doctrinaire, he many times cut across the main trends of debate within the socialist movements of Europe. Although not a Marxist, he was much less a Social Democrat. Although a humanist, he was eminently a realist. Although aware of the reality of society, and the constraints which this reality places upon the action, values and ideas of all of us who inescapably live in society, his life was guided by an inner necessity to exercise freedom of actions and thought and ever to give in to determinism or fatalism…
(Kari Polanyi Levitt, Co-Existence, Vol. 2, November 1964, p. 113)