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Publications

Ogilvie, S., J. Edwards and M. Küpker (2016). "Economically Relevant Human Capital or Multi-Purpose Consumption Good? Book Ownership in Pre-Modern Württemberg." Cambridge Working Papers in Economics 1655.
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Klein, A. and S. Ogilvie (2016). "Occupational Structure in the Czech Lands under the Second Serfdom." Economic History Review 69(2): 493-521.
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Dennison, T. K. and S. Ogilvie (2016). "Institutions, Demography, and Economic Growth." The Journal of Economic History 76(1): 205-217.
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Ogilvie, S. (2015). "Medieval Champagne Fairs: Lessons for Development", VoxEU, 23 December 2015.
[Web Link]

Ogilvie, S. (2015). "A Friendship between Cambridge and Prague", in L. Matušíková (ed.), K dějinám Židů v českých zemích. [The History of the Jews in the Czech Lands]. Prague, Národní archiv: 412-419.

Ogilvie, S. and M. Küpker (2015). "Human Capital Investment in a Late-Developing Economy: Evidence from Württemberg, c. 1600 – c. 1900." Cambridge Working Papers in Economics 1528.
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Ogilvie, S., M. Küpker and J. Maegraith (2015). "A nők és a házimunka anyagi kultúrája a kora újkori Württembergben: a wildbergi inventáriumok tanulságai [The Material Culture of Women and Household Work in Early Modern Württemberg: the Evidence from Wildberg Inventories]." Korall — Társadalomtörténeti Folyóirat 60: 41-66.

Hirbodian, S., S. Ogilvie and R. J. Regnath (eds.) (2015). Revolution des Fleißes, Revolution des Konsums? Leben und Wirtschaften im ländlichen Württemberg von 1650 bis 1800. [Industrial Revolution, Consumer Revolution? Living and Working in Rural Württemberg, 1650-1800] Ostfildern, Thorbecke.
[Web link UK]
[Web link Germany]

Küpker, M., J. Maegraith and S. Ogilvie (2015). “Von Beybringen bis Verlassthum. Erfahrungen und Erkenntnisse im Umgang mit ‘Inventuren und Teilungen’” [‘From Marriage Portion to Left-Behind Estate’: Experiences and Findings from Analyzing Marriage and Death Inventories], in S. Hirbodian, S. Ogilvie and R. J. Regnath (ed.), Revolution des Fleißes, Revolution des Konsums? Leben und Wirtschaften im ländlichen Württemberg von 1650 bis 1800. Ostfildern, Thorbecke: 37-52.
[Web link UK]
[Web link Germany]

Ogilvie, S., M. Küpker and J. Maegraith (2015). “Die lokale Regulierung des Konsums im frühmodernen Württemberg” [The Local Regulation of Consumption in Early Modern Württemberg], in S. Hirbodian, S. Ogilvie and R. J. Regnath (ed.), Revolution des Fleißes, Revolution des Konsums? Leben und Wirtschaften im ländlichen Württemberg von 1650 bis 1800. Ostfildern, Thorbecke: 55-74.
[Web link UK]
[Web link Germany]

Ogilvie, S., M. Küpker and J. Maegraith (2015). “Private Haushaltsschulden im frühmodernen Württemberg: Belege aus den ‘Inventuren und Teilungen’ ” [Private Household Debts in Early Modern Württemberg: Findings from Marriage and Death Inventories], in S. Hirbodian, S. Ogilvie and R. J. Regnath (ed.), Revolution des Fleißes, Revolution des Konsums? Leben und Wirtschaften im ländlichen Württemberg von 1650 bis 1800. Ostfildern, Thorbecke: 125-158.
[Web link UK]
[Web link Germany]

Ogilvie, S. (2015). “Revolution des Fleißes - Leben und Wirtschaften im ländlichen Württemberg von 1650 bis 1800” [Industrious Revolution: Living and Working in Rural Württemberg from 1650 to 1850], in S. Hirbodian, S. Ogilvie and R. J. Regnath (ed.), Revolution des Fleißes, Revolution des Konsums? Leben und Wirtschaften im ländlichen Württemberg von 1650 bis 1800. Ostfildern, Thorbecke: 173-193.
[Web link UK]
[Web link Germany]

Ogilvie, S. (2014). “Choices and Constraints in the Pre-Industrial Countryside”, in C. Briggs, P. Kitson and S. J. Thompson (ed.), Population, Welfare and Economic Change in Britain, 1290-1834. Woodbridge, Boydell & Brewer: 269-305.
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Ogilvie, S. (2014). “The Economics of Guilds” Journal of Economic Perspectives 28(4): 169-192.
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Dennison, T. and S. Ogilvie (2014). “Does the European Marriage Pattern Explain Economic Growth?” The Journal of Economic History 74(3): 651-693.
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Guinnane, T. W. and S. Ogilvie (2014). “A Two-Tiered Demographic System: ‘Insiders’ and ‘Outsiders’ in Three Swabian Communities, 1558-1914.” The History of the Family 19(1): 77-119.
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Ogilvie, S. and A. W. Carus (2014). “Institutions and Economic Growth in Historical Perspective”, in S. Durlauf and P. Aghion (ed.), Handbook of Economic Growth. Amsterdam, Elsevier. Vol. 2A: 405-514.
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Ogilvie, S. and A. W. Carus (2014). “Institutions and Economic Growth in Historical Perspective: Part 1.” CESifo Working Papers 4861.
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Ogilvie, S. and A. W. Carus (2014). “Institutions and Economic Growth in Historical Perspective: Part 2.” CESifo Working Papers 4862.
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Ogilvie, S. (2014). “Serfdom and the Institutional System in Early Modern Germany”, in S. Cavaciocchi (ed.), Schiavitu e servaggio nell’economia europea. Secc. XI-XVIII. / Slavery and Serfdom in the European Economy from the 11th to the 18th Centuries. XLV settimana di studi della Fondazione istituto internazionale di storia economica F. Datini, Prato 14-18 April 2013. Florence, Firenze University Press: 33-58.
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Ogilvie, S. (2014). “Contribution to Tavola Rotunda on Slavery and Serfdom in the European Economy”, in S. Cavaciocchi (ed.), Schiavitu e servaggio nell’economia europea. Secc. XI-XVIII. / Slavery and Serfdom in the European Economy from the 11th to the 18th Centuries. XLV settimana di studi della Fondazione istituto internazionale di storia economica F. Datini, Prato 14-18 April 2013. Florence, Firenze University Press: 689-693.
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Dennison, T. and S. Ogilvie (2013). “Does the European Marriage Pattern Explain Economic Growth?” CESifo Working Papers 4244.
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Guinnane, T. W. and S. Ogilvie (2013). “A Two-Tiered Demographic System: ‘Insiders’ and ‘Outsiders’ in Three Swabian Communities, 1558-1914.” Yale University Economic Growth Center Discussion Papers 1021.
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Klein, A. and S. Ogilvie (2013). “Occupational Structure in the Czech Lands under the Second Serfdom.” CAGE Online Working Paper Series 176.
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Ogilvie, S. (2013). “Married Women, Work and the Law: Evidence from Early Modern Germany”, in C. Beattie and M. Stevens (ed.), Married Women and the Law in Premodern Northwest Europe. Woodbridge, Boydell and Brewer: 213-239.
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Van den Heuvel, D. and S. Ogilvie (2013). “Retail Development in the Consumer Revolution: The Netherlands, c. 1670-c. 1815.” Explorations in Economic History 50(1): 69-87.
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Edwards, J. and S. Ogilvie (2012). “Contract Enforcement, Institutions, and Social Capital: the Maghribi Traders Reappraised.” Economic History Review 65(2): 421-444.
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Edwards, J. and S. Ogilvie (2012). “What Lessons for Economic Development Can We Draw from the Champagne Fairs?” Explorations in Economic History 49(2): 131-148.
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Ogilvie, S. (2012). “Choices and Constraints in the Pre-Industrial Countryside (Keynote Lecture).” Cambridge Working Papers in Economic and Social History 0001.
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Ogilvie, S., M. Küpker and J. Maegraith (2012). “Beware What You Buy.” BBC History Magazine 2012(1): 23-31.
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Ogilvie, S., M. Küpker and J. Maegraith (2012). “Frauen und die materielle Kultur der Hausarbeit im frühneuzeitlichen Württemberg: Ergebnisse aus wildberger Inventaren.” Zeitschrift für Württembergische Landesgeschichte 71: 229-254.
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Ogilvie, S., M. Küpker and J. Maegraith (2012). “Household Debt in Early Modern Germany: Evidence from Personal Inventories.” Journal of Economic History 72(1): 134-167.
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Van den Heuvel, D. and S. Ogilvie (2012). “Retail ratios in the Netherlands, c. 1670-c.1815.” Cambridge Working Papers in Economic and Social History 0002.
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Edwards, J. and S. Ogilvie (2011). “What Lessons for Economic Development Can We Draw from the Champagne Fairs?” CESifo Working Papers 3438.
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Ogilvie, S. (2011). Institutions and European Trade: Merchant Guilds, 1000-1800. Cambridge, Cambridge University Press.
[web link]

Ogilvie, S., M. Küpker and J. Maegraith (2011). “Household Debt in Early Modern Württemberg: Evidence from Personal Inventories.” Cambridge Working Papers in Economics 1148.
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Ogilvie, S., M. Küpker and J. Maegraith (2011). “Krämer und ihre Waren im ländlichen Württemberg zwischen 1600 und 1740.” Zeitschrift für Agrargeschichte und Agrarsoziologie 59(2): 54-75.
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Ogilvie, S. (2010). “Consumption, Social Capital, and the 'Industrious Revolution' in Early Modern Germany.” Journal of Economic History 70(2): 287-325.
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Carus, A. W. and S. Ogilvie (2009). “Turning Qualitative into Quantitative Evidence: a Well-Used Method Made Explicit.” Economic History Review 62(4): 893-925.
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Edwards, J. and S. Ogilvie (2009). “Contract Enforcement, Institutions and Social Capital: the Maghribi Traders Reappraised.” Cambridge Working Papers in Economics 0928.
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Ogilvie, S. (2009). “Consumption, Social Capital, and the 'Industrious Revolution' in Early Modern Germany (Long Version).” Cambridge Working Papers in Economics 0943.
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Ogilvie, S. (2009). “Vesnická obec a tzv. ‘druhé novolnictví’ v raně novověkých Čechách.” Český časopis historický 107(1): 46-94.
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Ogilvie, S., M. Küpker and J. Maegraith (2009). “Community Characteristics and Demographic Development: Three Württemberg Communities, 1558-1914.” Cambridge Working Papers in Economics 0910.
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Ogilvie, S., M. Küpker and J. Maegraith (2009). “Women and the Material Culture of Food in Early Modern Germany.” Early Modern Women: an Interdisciplinary Journal 4: 149-159.
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Edwards, J. and S. Ogilvie (2008). “Contract Enforcement, Institutions and Social Capital: the Maghribi Traders Reappraised.” CESifo Working Papers 2254.
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Guinnane, T. W. and S. Ogilvie (2008). “Institutions and Demographic Responses to Shocks: Württemberg, 1634-1870.” Yale University Economic Growth Center Discussion Paper 962.
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Ogilvie, S. (2008). “Aux origines de l’industrialisation en Allemagne.” Revue d’Allemagne et des pays de langue allemande 40(1): 5-36.
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Ogilvie, S. (2008). “Protoindustrialization”, in S. N. Durlauf and L. E. Blume (ed.), The New Palgrave Dictionary of Economics. Basingstoke, Palgrave Macmillan.
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Ogilvie, S. (2008). “Rehabilitating the Guilds: a Reply.” Economic History Review 61(1): 175-182.
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Ogilvie, S. (2008). “Verheiratete Frauen und Märkte im Württemberg der Frühen Neuzeit”, in R. J. Regnath and C. Rudolph (ed.), Frauen und Geld. Wider die ökonomische Unsichtbarkeit von Frauen. Königstein, Ulrike Helmer Verlag: 43-86.
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Dennison, T. and S. Ogilvie (2007). “Serfdom and Social Capital in Bohemia and Russia.” Economic History Review 60(3): 513-544.
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Ogilvie, S. (2007). “Can We Rehabilitate the Guilds? A Sceptical Re-Appraisal.” Cambridge Working Papers in Economics 0745.
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Ogilvie, S. (2007). “'Whatever Is, Is Right'? Economic Institutions in Pre-Industrial Europe.” Economic History Review 60(4): 649-684.
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Matušíková, L. and S. Ogilvie (2006). “Bohemia after the Thirty Years War: Historical Sources Deposited in the National Archives in Prague.” Naše rodina 18(1): 1-6.
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Ogilvie, S. (2006). “'Eine sauere Nahrung'. Frauen, Märkte, und soziales Kapital im frühmodernen Deutschland [Kuczynski Prize Lecture].” Jahrbuch für Regionalgeschichte 24: 77-100.
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Ogilvie, S. (2006). “'So That Every Subject Knows How to Behave': Social Disciplining in Early Modern Bohemia.” Comparative Studies in Society and History 48(1): 38-78.
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Carus, A. W. and S. Ogilvie (2005). “The Poverty of Historical Idealism.” History Workshop Journal 59: 270-281.
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Carus, A. W. and S. Ogilvie (2005). “Turning Qualitative into Quantitative Evidence: a Well-Used Method Made Explicit.” Cambridge Working Papers in Economics 0512.
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Ogilvie, S. (2005). “Communities and the 'Second Serfdom' in Early Modern Bohemia.” Past & Present 187: 69-119.
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Ogilvie, S. (2005). “Staat und Untertanen in der lokalen Gesellschaft am Beispiel der Herrschaft Frýdlant (Böhmen)”, in M. Cerman and R. Luft (ed.), Untertanen, Herrschaft und Staat in Böhmen und im “Alten Reich”. Sozialgeschichtliche Studien zur Frühen Neuzeit. Munich, Oldenbourg: 51-86.
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Ogilvie, S. (2005). “The Use and Abuse of Trust: the Deployment of Social Capital by Early Modern Guilds.” Jahrbuch für Wirtschaftsgeschichte 2005(1): 15-52.
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Ogilvie, S. (2005). “Village Community and Village Headman in Early Modern Bohemia.” Bohemia 46(2): 402-451.
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Ogilvie, S. (2004). “The Use and Abuse of Trust: the Deployment of Social Capital by Early Modern Guilds.” CESifo working papers 1302.
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Dessi, R. and S. Ogilvie (2004). “Social Capital and Collusion: the Case of Merchant Guilds (Long Version).” Cambridge Working Papers in Economics 0417.
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Ogilvie, S. (2004). “Guilds, Efficiency and Social Capital: Evidence from German Proto-Industry.” Economic History Review 57(2): 286-333.
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Ogilvie, S. (2004). “How Does Social Capital Affect Women? Guilds and Communities in Early Modern Germany.” American Historical Review 109(2): 325-359.
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Ogilvie, S. (2004). “Women and Labour Markets in Early Modern Germany.” Jahrbuch für Wirtschaftsgeschichte 2004:2: 25-60.
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Dessí, R. and S. Ogilvie (2003). “Social Capital and Collusion: the Case of Merchant Guilds.” CESifo Working Papers 1037.
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Ogilvie, S. (2003). A Bitter Living: Women, Markets, and Social Capital in Early Modern Germany. Oxford, Oxford University Press.
[web link]

Ogilvie, S. and R. Overy (ed.) (2003). Germany: a New Social and Economic History, Vol. III: Since 1800. London, Edward Arnold.
[web link]

Ogilvie, S. and J. S. S. Edwards (2003). “Frauen und ‘zweite Leibeigenschaft’ in Böhmen.” Bohemia 44(1): 101-145.
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Edwards, J. and S. Ogilvie (2002). “Educational Objectives in Advanced Countries: Some Economic Considerations”, in B. Smith (ed.), Liberal Education in a Knowledge Society. Chicago / LaSalle, Open Court: 35-65.
[pdf download] [web link]

Ogilvie, S. (2002). “Guilds, Efficiency, and Social Capital: Evidence from German Proto-Industry.” CESifo Working Papers 0820.
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Ogilvie, S. (2002). “Zur ökonomischen Welt der Untertanen in Böhmen. Eine Fallstudie zur Herrschaft Frýdlant”, in M. Cerman and H. Zeitlhofer (ed.), Soziale Strukturen in Böhmen. Ein regionaler Vergleich von Wirtschaft und Gesellschaften in Gutsherrschaften, 16.-19. Jahrhundert. Vienna / Munich, Oldenbourg: 145-173.
[pdf download]

Ogilvie, S. and J. Edwards (2002). “Women and the 'Second Serfdom': Evidence from Early Modern Bohemia”, in B. N. Ghosh and P. K. Chopra (ed.), Gender and Development: Theory, History, Policy and Cases. Leeds, Wisdom House Publications: 251-291.
[web link]

Ogilvie, S. (2001). “The Economic World of the Bohemian Serf: Economic Concepts, Preferences and Constraints on the Estate of Friedland, 1583-1692.” Economic History Review 54(3): 430-453.
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Ogilvie, S. (2000). “The European Economy in the Eighteenth Century”, in T. W. C. Blanning (ed.), The Short Oxford History of Europe, Vol. XII: The Eighteenth Century: Europe 1688-1815. Oxford, Oxford University Press: 91-130.
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Ogilvie, S. (2000). “Servage et marchés: l’univers économique des serfs de Bohéme dans la domaine de Friedland (1583-1692).” Histoires et sociétés rurales 6: 91-125.
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Ogilvie, S. (2000). “Social Capital, Social Networks, and History.” Working Paper, Faculty of Economics, University of Cambridge (12 June 2000).
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Ogilvie, S. and J. Edwards (2000). “Women and the “Second Serfdom”: Evidence From Early Modern Bohemia.” Journal of Economic History 60(4): 961-994.
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Ogilvie, S. (1999). “The German State: a Non-Prussian View”, in J. Brewer and E. Hellmuth (ed.), Rethinking Leviathan: the Eighteenth-Century State in Britain and Germany. Oxford, Oxford University Press: 167-202.
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Ogilvie, S. and J. Edwards (1998). “Women and the 'Second Serfdom': Evidence from Bohemia, 1381-1722.” CESifo Working Papers 0177.
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Ogilvie, S. and J. Edwards (1998). “Ženy a ‘druhé nevolnictví’ v Čechách na počátku novověku.” Historická demografie 22: 5-49.
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Ogilvie, S. (1997). “Germany and the Seventeenth-Century Crisis”, in G. Parker and L. Smith (ed.), The General Crisis of the Seventeenth Century. London, Routledge: 57-86.
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Ogilvie, S. (1997). “Soziale Institutionen, Korporatismus und Protoindustrie: die württembergische Zeugmacherei, 1580-1797”, in D. Ebeling and W. Mager (ed.), Protoindustrie in der Region. Europäischen Gewerbelandschaften vom 16. bis zum 19. Jahrhundert. Bielefeld, Verlag für Regionalgeschichte: 105-138.
[pdf download]

Ogilvie, S. (1997). State Corporatism and Proto-Industry: the Württemberg Black Forest, 1580-1797. Cambridge, Cambridge University Press.
[web link]

Edwards, J. and S. Ogilvie (1996). “Universal Banks and German Industrialization: a Re-Appraisal.” Economic History Review 49: 427-446.
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Ogilvie, S. (1996). “The Beginnings of Industrialization”, in S. Ogilvie (ed.), Germany: a New Social and Economic History, Vol. II: 1630-1800. London, Edward Arnold: 263-308.
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Ogilvie, S. (ed.) (1996). Germany: a New Social and Economic History, Vol. II: 1630-1800. London, Edward Arnold.
[web link]

Ogilvie, S. and M. Cerman (ed.) (1996). European Proto-Industrialization. Cambridge, Cambridge University Press.
[web link]

Ogilvie, S. and M. Cerman (1996). “The Theories of Proto-Industrialization”, in S. Ogilvie and M. Cerman (ed.), European Proto-Industrialization. Cambridge, Cambridge University Press: 1-11.
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Ogilvie, S. and M. Cerman (1996). “Proto-Industrialization, Economic Development and Social Change in Early Modern Europe”, in S. Ogilvie and M. Cerman (ed.), European Proto-Industrialization. Cambridge, Cambridge University Press: 227-239.
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Ogilvie, S. (1996). “Social Institutions and Proto-Industrialization”, in S. Ogilvie and M. Cerman (ed.), European Proto-Industrialization. Cambridge, Cambridge University Press: 23-37.
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Ogilvie, S. (1996). “Proto-Industrialization in Germany”, in S. Ogilvie and M. Cerman (ed.), European Proto-Industrialization. Cambridge, Cambridge University Press: 118-136.
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Ogilvie, S. (1995). “Institutions and Economic Development in Early Modern Central Europe.” Transactions of the Royal Historical Society 5: 221-250.
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Ogilvie, S. (1995). “Population Growth and State Policy in Central Europe Before Industrialization.” Centre for History and Economics Working Paper
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Ogilvie, S. (1995). “Were Merchant Guilds Really Beneficial? A Comment on Greif, Milgrom & Weingast.” Working Paper, Faculty of Economics, University of Cambridge (25 February 1995).
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Edwards, J. and S. Ogilvie (1996). “Universal Banks and German Industrialization: a Re-Appraisal.” CEPR Discussion Papers 117.

Ogilvie, S. and M. Cerman (1995). “The Bohemian Census of 1651 and the Position of Inmates.” Histoire Sociale/Social History 28(56): 333-346.
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Cerman, M. and S. Ogilvie (ed.) (1994). Protoindustrialisierung in Europa: industrielle Produktion vor dem Fabrikszeitalter. Vienna, Verlag für Gesellschaftskritik.
[web link]

Cerman, M. and S. Ogilvie (1994). “Theorien der Protoindustrialisierung”, in M. Cerman and S. Ogilvie (ed.), Protoindustrialisierung in Europa: industrielle Produktion vor dem Fabrikszeitalter. Vienna, Verlag für Gesellschaftskritik: 9-22.
[pdf download]

Ogilvie, S. (1994). “Soziale Institutionen und Protoindustrialisierung”, in M. Cerman and S. Ogilvie (ed.), Protoindustrialisierung in Europa: industrielle Produktion vor dem Fabrikszeitalter. Vienna, Verlag für Gesellschaftskritik: 35-50.
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Ogilvie, S. (ed.) (1993). Proto-industrialization in Europe. Cambridge, Cambridge University Press.
[web link]

Ogilvie, S. (1993). “Proto-industrialization in Europe.” Continuity and change 8(2): 159-179.
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Ogilvie, S. (1992). “Germany and the Seventeenth-Century Crisis.” Historical Journal 35: 417-441.
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Ogilvie, S. (1990). “Women and Proto-Industrialisation in a Corporate Society: Württemberg Textile Manufacture, 1590-1790”, in P. Hudson and W. R. Lee (ed.), Women’s Work and the Family in Historical Perspective. Manchester, Manchester University Press: 76-103.
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Ogilvie, S. (1986). “Coming of Age in a Corporate Society: Capitalism, Pietism and Family Authority in Rural Württemberg, 1590-1740.” Continuity and Change 1(3): 279-331.
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Ogilvie, S. (1985). “Corporatism and Regulation in Rural Industry: Woollen Weaving in Württemberg, 1590-1740.” (Ph.D. Dissertation, University of Cambridge).
[link to article]

Ogilvie, S. (1979). The Park Buffalo: the History of the Conservation of the North American Bison. Calgary, National and Provincial Parks Association of Canada.
[web link]

Professor Sheilagh Ogilvie












Professor of Economic History

Research Group:
Economic History

CV: Curriculum Vitae


Contact Details
Email: Sheilagh.Ogilvie@econ.cam.ac.uk
Room: 22
Office Hours: email appointment