My major publications and book reviews are listed below (in reverse chronological order by category). A reasonably up-to-date c.v. can be found on my faculty page on my department website.
Robert Van Horn, Philip Mirowski, and Thomas Stapleford, eds., Building Chicago Economics: New Perspectives on the History of America’s Most Powerful Economics Program (399 pp.; Cambridge University Press, 2011).
Research Articles in Journals & Edited Volumes
“Econometrics.” In Modernism and the Social Sciences in the U.S. and Britain, Mark Bevir, ed. (forthcoming from Cambridge University Press).
“Business and the Making of American Econometrics, 1910 – 1940,” forthcoming in History of Political Economy.
Daniel J Hicks and Thomas A. Stapleford, “The Virtues of Scientific Practice: MacIntyre, Virtue Ethics, and the Historiography of Science,” Isis: Journal of the History of Science Society 107, no. 3 (September 2016): 449-472.
“Navigating the Shoals of Self-Reporting: Data Collection in US Expenditure Surveys since 1920.” In Observing the Economy: Historical Perspectives, Maas and Morgan, eds. Annual supplement to History of Political Economy, vol. 44 (Duke University Press, 2012): 160-182.
“Positive Economics for Democratic Policy: Friedman, Institutionalism, and the Science of History.” In Building Chicago Economics: New Perspectives on the History of America’s Most Powerful Economics Program, Van Horn, Mirowski, & Stapleford, eds. (Cambridge University Press, 2011): 3-35.
“Re-conceiving Quality: Political Economy and the Rise of Hedonic Price Indexes. In Histories on Econometrics, Boumans, DuPont, & Qin, eds. Annual supplement to History of Political Economy, vol. 43 (Duke University Press, 2011): 309-328.
“‘Housewife vs. Economist’: Gender, Class, and Domestic Economic Knowledge in Twentieth-Century America.” Labor: Studies in Working Class History in the Americas 1, no. 2 (2004): 89-112.
Düppe and Weintraub, Finding Equilibrium: Arrow, Debreu, McKenzie and the Problem of Scientific Credit (Princeton, 2014), in Isis: Journal of the History of Science Society 106, no. 4 (December 2015): 988-989.
Bouk, How Our Days Became Numbered: Risk and the Rise of the Statistical Individual (University of Chicago, 2015), in Journal of Economic Literature 53 (December 2015): 1024-1026.
Carolyn M. Goldstein. Creating Consumers: Home-Economists in Twentieth-Century America (University of North Carolina Press, 2012), forthcoming in Enterprise & Society.
Till Düppe and E. Roy Weintraub. Finding Equilibrium: Arrow, Debreu, McKenzie and the Problem of Scientific Credit (Princeton University Press, 2014), forthcoming in Isis.
Joy Rohde, Armed with Expertise: The Militarization of American Social Research during the Cold War (Cornell, 2013), in Journal of American History 101, no. 2 (2014): 655-656.
Douglas W. Allen, The Institutional Revolution: Measurement and the Emergence of the Modern World (University of Chicago, 2012), in Business History Review 87, no. 3 (Autumn 2013): 596-599.
Andrew L. Yarrow, Measuring America: How Economic Growth Came to Define American Greatness in the Late Twentieth Century (University of Massachusetts, 2010), in American Historical Review 117, no. 3 (June 2012): 899-900.
Maarseveen, Klep, and Stamhuis, eds., The Statistical Mind in Modern Society: The Netherlands, 1850 – 1940, 2 volumes (Amsterdam: Aksant Academic Publishers, 2008), in Isis 102, no. 1 (March 2011): 195-197.
“Stabile’s The Living Wage: The Living Wage and the History of Economics.” Research in the History of Economic Thought and Methodology 28-A (2010): 329-338.