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  • The British Academy Keynes Lectures in Economics.  This series of lectures was established, in 1971, at the suggestion of the Academy's Economics Section.  Links to lectures can be found here.
  • Why historians and economists should study each other's subjects, a blog my Professor Maxine Berg, FBA.
  • 75th Anniversary Collection: 'Living Economic and Social History'. Historians explain their interest in, and the nature of, their subject.  The volume, edited by Professor Pat Hudson (Vice-President of the Society) with the assistance of Rachel Bowen, was published in 2001.
  • A Review of the Economic History Review during the last 50 years, Professor EA Wrigley (Vice-President of the Society and former Editor of the Review)
  • Bio-bibliography of Economic and Social History, Professor DA Farnie and Dr G Tweedale
  • Economic History Review datasets
  • Old Bailey Proceedings Online - a digitised collection of all surviving editions of the Old Bailey Proceedings from 1674 to 1913, and of the Ordinary of Newgate's Accounts between 1676 and 1772.
  • ReFRESH: Recent Findings of Research in Economic and Social History. This series, published in pamphlet form twice-yearly between 1985-2001, and amounting to 30 issues in all, was designed to help history teachers keep abreast of current developments in economic and social history. Whilst no longer an active series, the 30 issues are available on-line as pdf files.
  • e-ReFRESH: designed to remain abreast with electronic times, the series offers insight into current research and thought in economic and social history.
  • VoxEU: is a policy portal set up by the Centre for Economic Policy Research in conjunction with a consortium of national sites.
  • FRED (Federal Reserve Economic Data) an online database of more than 45,000 economic data time series from over 40 national, international, public, and private sources.
  • NBER Macrohistory Database. These 3,036 series cover the pre-WWI and interwar economies, including production, construction, employment, money, prices, asset market transactions, foreign trade, and government activity.
  • The archives of the Casa di San Giorgio of Genoa (1407-1805).

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