Charles Coquelin

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Charles Coquelin (25 November 1802 in Dunkerque – 12 August 1852 in Paris) was a French economist.

He wrote on the banking sector in his "Dictionnaire de l’économie politique" and "Le crédit et les banques".[1] He also wrote in the Revue des deux Mondes on the linen industry in Britain and France.[2] During the 1870s Léon Walras criticised Coquelin's ideas on competition in the economy.[3]


References[edit]

  1. ^ Dowd, Kevin (1992). The Experience of Free Banking. Routledge  – via Questia (subscription required). p. 126. 
  2. ^ Dunham, Arthur Louis (1955). The Industrial Revolution in France, 1815-1848. Exposition Press  – via Questia (subscription required). p. 160. 
  3. ^ Faccarello, Gilbert (1998). Studies in the History of French Political Economy: From Bodin to Walras. Routledge  – via Questia (subscription required). pp. 376–7. 

Additional reading[edit]

  • de Nouvion, Georges (1908), Charles Coquelin, sa vie et ses travaux [Charles Coqeulin, his life and his works] (in French), F. Alcan .
  • de Molinari, Gustave (September–October 1852), "Notice biographique sur Charles Coquelin" [Biographical note on Charles Coquelin], Journal des économistes (in French): 137–138 .

External links[edit]