History of Economics Journals
Online Archives: History of Economics
Economists' Papers Archive, Duke University. The largest collection in the world of the academic papers of important economists of the past and present. The archive comprises the letters, manuscripts, drafts, and other products of more than sixty distinguished economists, mostly from the 20th century, including the academic and personal papers of several Nobel Prize winners.
McMaster University Archive for the History of Economic Thought. Website begun by the late Rod Hay and maintained by the Department of Economics at McMaster University (Ontario).
Library of Economics and Liberty. Website provided by the Liberty Fund offering complete texts of economic treatises, monthly articles, blogs, and more.
Marx-Engels Internet Archive. Note: All texts originating in Marx & Engels Collected Works--a very small number--were removed at the request of the publisher.
History of Economic Thought website. Website started and maintained by Gonçalo L. Fonseca containing profiles of economists and schools of thought, along with links to essays and surveys on economic topics.
AKAMAC E-Text Links. Website created by Michio Akama. Authors can be organized alphabetically or by date of birth. The site links to other sites, and many links are no longer current.
Herbert Simon Collection. Digital archive at Carnegie Mellon of Herbert Simon, winner of the 1978 Nobel Prize in Economics.
Bentham Project, University College London. The Bentham Project aims to produce a new scholarly edition of the works and correspondence of Jeremy Bentham. Thousands of manuscript items have been digitized and are available for viewing.
Economists' Papers: Preserving Economic Memory. An updated and electronic version of a finding aid originally published in 1975 as Economists’ Papers, 1750-1950: A Guide to Archive and other Manuscript Sources for the History of British and Irish Economic Thought.
Online Archives: History Generally
US National Archives. The National Archives and Records Administration (NARA) is the nation's record keeper and retains important documents and materials created in the course of business conducted by the United States government. Of particular interest to historians of economics are the records in the Presidential Libraries, whose contents can be searched.
Liberty Library of Constitutional Classics. E-texts of many legal or political documents including the Federalist Papers, the Magna Carta, and The Prince. Contains ads.
"Making of America" project. Primary sources in American social history from the antebellum period through reconstruction, including the Atlantic Monthly and Harper's. Search the collection through Cornell University or the University of Michigan.
Internet Archive. Non-profit digital library of internet sites and other cultural artifacts in digital form, including videos. Contains images of thousands of texts in the public domain.
Hathi Trust. Millions of titles digitized from libraries around the world.
Ceteris Never Paribus. Hosted by several historians.
Smith and Marx Walk into a Bar. Hosted by Jennifer Jhun, Sarvy Lotfi, Carlos Eduardo Suprinyak, and Scott Scheall.
Societies and Associations
Programs and Organizations
F. A. Hayek Program for Advanced Study in Philosophy, Politics, and Economics (Mercatus Center, George Mason University)
Marginal Revolution University (an online education platform)
Adam Smith Works. Website with various teaching resources.
John Bates Clark Medal (awarded annually by the AEA to economists under age 40)
Famous Economists' Grave Sites. Maintained by Malcolm Rutherford.
Thesis. Guides to writing a thesis in the history of economics. In several languages.
National Union Catalog of Manuscript Collections. A service of the Library of Congress, the National Union Catalog describes archival and manuscript collections held by eligible repositories located throughout the United States and its territories.