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Romanticism, Economics and the Question of ‘Culture’$
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Philip Connell

Print publication date: 2005

Print ISBN-13: 9780199282050

Published to Oxford Scholarship Online: January 2010

DOI: 10.1093/acprof:oso/9780199282050.001.0001

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Conclusion: The Politics of Romanticism

Conclusion: The Politics of Romanticism

Chapter:
(p.274) Conclusion: The Politics of Romanticism
Source:
Romanticism, Economics and the Question of ‘Culture’
Author(s):

PHILIP CONNELL

Publisher:
Oxford University Press
DOI:10.1093/acprof:oso/9780199282050.003.0007

From around the mid-1820s, political economy began the long slow process of intellectual consolidation in England. The professionalisation of economic science over the course of the 19th century was both intermittent and piecemeal. The early 19th-century controversies surrounding economic science did not, by any means, simply disappear without trace, and nor could its practitioners be expected to pursue influence and respectability for their discipline by retreating at once into ever more obscure and specialised researches. The intellectual hegemony of political economy within the nascent social sciences, together with the relatively late date at which it became fully professionalised, only intensified the question of its status and value within the broader intellectual history of the Victorian period.

Keywords:   romanticism, England, political economy, economic science, intellectual history, intellectual consolidation, intellectual hegemony, professionalisation, politics

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