Australian Economic History Review
© Wiley Publishing Asia Pty Ltd and the Economic History Society of Australia and New Zealand
Edited By: John Singleton and Lionel Frost
Impact Factor: 0.296
ISI Journal Citation Reports © Ranking: 2013: 20/36 (History of Social Sciences); 276/332 (Economics)
Online ISSN: 1467-8446
Recently Published Issues
News and announcements
2012 Sir Timothy Coghlan prize winner
The Editors and Wiley-Blackwell congratulate the winner of the 2012 Coghlan prize for best paper published in AEHR. The winning paper was Consumption of Cotton Cloth in India,1795–1940 by Tirthankar Roy. You can read the article online now.
APEBH 2012 best paper prize
The prize for the best paper given at the 2012 Asia Pacific Economic and Business History Conference held in Canberra on the 16–18 February was awarded to Ekaterina Sadetskaya (University of Canterbury, New Zealand) for the paper ‘An investigation of aggregate and regional mortality trends in New Zealand, 1858–1940’, co-authored with Les Oxley (University of Canterbury and University of Waikato, New Zealand). The executive committee extends its warmest congratulations to Ekaterina.
The roots of development
The XVIth World Economic History Congress took place in Stellenbosch, South Africa, from 9–13 July 2012. The Australian Economic History Review and The Economic History Review are pleased to present a collection of free articles based on the theme of the Congress – the roots of development.
You can read these special issues online now:
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Read top articles
Read the top Australian Economic History Review articles online:
The Economic Benefits of the Biological Control of Rabbits in Australia, 1950-2011
Brian Cooke, Peter Chudleigh, Sarah Simpson and Glen Saunders
Urban History and the Future of Australian Cities
Lionel Frost and Seamus O'Hanlon
About the journal
Australian Economic History Review is concerned with the historical treatment of economic, social and business issues, particularly (but not exclusively) relating to Australia, New Zealand and adjoining regions in Asia and the Pacific. Papers examine these issues not only from the perspective of economic history but also from the related disciplines of history, economics, history of economic thought, industrial relations, demography, sociology, politics and business studies.
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