Religion, Business and Wealth in Modern Britain

Front Cover
David Jeremy
Taylor & Francis, Jan 4, 2002 - Business & Economics - 208 pages
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The relationship of economics, capitalism and wealth to the ethics and morality of religion has intrigued and challenged policymakers, pressure groups, theologians, sociologists, economists and historians for centuries. Here David Jeremy addresses these questions in the context of modern Britain. His preliminary survey of historical controversies within religion and business, and the accompanying chronology of significant events since the 1770s are an extremely useful introduction for those unfamiliar with the field.

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JSTOR: Religion, Business and Wealth in Modern Britain.
Religion, Business and Wealth in Modern Britain. Kenneth D. Brown. The Economic History Review, New Series, Vol. 51, No. 4, 834-835. Nov., 1998. ...
links.jstor.org/ sici?sici=0013-0117(199811)2%3A51%3A4%3C834%3ARBAWIM%3E2.0.CO%3B2-H

Religion, Business and Wealth in Modern Britain.(Review ...
Religion, Business and Wealth in Modern Britain.(Review) from Business History in Reference provided by Find Articles.
findarticles.com/ p/ articles/ mi_hb2997/ is_/ ai_n13449195

| MMUBS People | Manchester Metropolitan University Business School
... Business and Wealth in Modern Britai_ in David J Jeremy (ed), Religion, Business and Wealth in Modern Britain (London: Routledge, 1998), pp. 1-31 ...
www.business.mmu.ac.uk/ staff/ publications.php?uref=32

【楽天市場】Religion, Business and Wealth in Modern Britain:楽天 ...
Religion, Business and Wealth in Modern Britain(Religion, Business and Wealth in ... タイトル:Religion, Business and Wealth in Modern Britain:RELIGION ...
item.rakuten.co.jp/ book/ 4843915/

About the author (2002)

David Jeremy is Professor of Business History in the Faculty of Management and Business at Manchester Metropolitan University, a position he has held since 1987. He has had a varied career, working as a schoolteacher in the 1960s and 70s, as a museum curator in the USA in the early 1970s, and as an
academic historian in the UK since 1979. He worked as a Research Fellow in the Business History Unit at the LSE between 1980 and 1987 before taking up his present position.

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