Includes bibliographical references (p. 100-101) and index.
|Statement||by Nathan Aaseng.|
|Series||World history series|
|LC Classifications||HB3717 1929 .A2 2001|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||108 p. :|
|Number of Pages||108|
|LC Control Number||00012613|
I first read John Kenneth Galbraith's The Great Crash of in college (or was it high school- so many years ago) and rereading it now, it retains its crisp narration and wittiness. It is not a long book, reflecting that Galbraith concisely covers the build-up to the crash and its aftermath/5. Effects of the Stock Market Crash: The Great Depression. After Octo , stock prices had nowhere to go but up, so there was considerable recovery during succeeding weeks. is the first of six books in the series, and it follows the lives of three couples who lose everything on Black Tuesday, The book is a bit of a survival story as the couples go from the height of luxury to the depth of poverty/5. With odd pages of the book, it was a short account of the history of The Great Crash happened in the United States in After the .
The Wall Street Crash of , also known as the Great Crash, was a major stock market crash that occurred in It started in September and ended late in October, when share prices on the New York Stock Exchange collapsed.. It was the most devastating stock market crash in the history of the United States, when taking into consideration the full extent and duration of its . John Kenneth Galbraith () was a critically acclaimed author and one of America's foremost economists. His most famous works include The Affluent Society, The Good Society, and The Great Crash. Galbraith was the recipient of the Order of Canada and the Robert F. Kennedy Book Award for Lifetime Achievement, and he was twice awarded the Presidential /5(). The foreword of the book, written after the crash in the 80s, is also interesting from a perspective because it describes another economic downturn's similarities and differences with as a contemporary observer. The primary examination of the financial collapse, with an introduction by economist James Okay. Galbraith. Of John Kenneth Galbraith's The Great Crash , the Atlantic Month-to-month said: "Monetary writings are seldom notable for his or .
Of Galbraith's classic examination of the financial collapse, the Atlantic Monthly said: "Economic writings are seldom notable for their entertainment value, but this book is. Galbraith's prose has grace and wit, and he distills a good deal of sardonic fun from the whopping errors of the nation's oracles and the wondrous antics of the financial community."4/5(9). The Great Crash by J.K. Galbraith is a truly incredible book about the nature of bear markets, emotions and their impact on a stock market, the . John Kenneth Galbraith uses the concept of speculation as a major theme in his book The Great Crash Galbraith’s portrayal of the market before the crash focuses largely on massive speculation of overvalued stocks which were inevitably going to topple and take the wealth of the shareholders down with it. A Fortune writer picks up and puts together the pieces of our greatest dollar disaster, analyzes the fiscal factors which led to the collapse of and some of the dubious mismanagement and manipulation it revealed. Perhaps the most important part was the speculative momentum which preceded it, the Florida boom which had been an earlier lesson in effortless enrichment- and .