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Ludwig Heinrich Edler
Edler
von Mises[1] (/ˈmiːziːz/;[2][better source needed] German: [ˈluːtvɪç fɔn ˈmiːzəs]; 29 September 1881 – 10 October 1973) was an Austrian-American theoretical Austrian School
Austrian School
economist. Mises wrote and lectured extensively on behalf of classical liberalism. He is best known for his work on praxeology, a study of human choice and action. Mises emigrated from Austria to the United States in 1940. Since the mid-20th century, the libertarian movement in the United States has been strongly influenced by Mises's writings.[citation needed] Mises's student, Friedrich Hayek, viewed Mises as one of the major figures in the revival of liberalism in the post-war era. Hayek's work, "The Transmission of the Ideals of Freedom" (1951) pays high tribute to the influence of Mises in the twentieth century libertarian movement.[3] Mises's Austrian School
Austrian School
was a leading group of economists. Many of its alumni, including Hayek and Oskar Morgenstern, emigrated from Austria to the United States and Great Britain. Mises has been described as having approximately seventy close students in Austria,[4] and the Austrians as the insiders of the Chicago school of economics.[5] The Ludwig von Mises Institute
Ludwig von Mises Institute
was founded in the United States to continue his teachings.

Contents

1 Biography

1.1 Early life 1.2 Life in Europe 1.3 Work in the United States

2 Contributions and influence in economics 3 Criticisms 4 Bibliography 5 See also 6 References 7 Further reading 8 External links

Biography[edit]

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People

Eugen Böhm von Bawerk Walter Block Peter Boettke Thomas DiLorenzo Frank Fetter Roger Garrison Friedrich Hayek Henry Hazlitt Robert Higgs Hans-Hermann Hoppe Steven Horwitz Jesús Huerta de Soto Israel Kirzner Ludwig Lachmann Don Lavoie Peter Leeson Fritz Machlup Carl Menger Ludwig von Mises Robert Murphy William H. Peterson Murray Rothbard Joseph Salerno Friedrich von Wieser Richard Ritter von Strigl Gottfried Haberler Oskar Morgenstern

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Austrian School
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Early life[edit]

Coat of arms
Coat of arms
of Ludwig von Mises's great-grandfather, Mayer Rachmiel Mises, awarded upon his 1881 ennoblement by Franz Joseph I of Austria

Ludwig von Mises
Ludwig von Mises
was born to Jewish parents in the city of Lemberg, Galicia, Austria-Hungary
Austria-Hungary
(now Lviv, Ukraine). The family of his father Arthur Edler
Edler
von Mises had been elevated to the Austrian nobility in the 19th century ( Edler
Edler
indicates a noble landless family); they had been involved in financing and constructing railroads. Ludwig's mother, Adele (née: Landau), was a niece of Dr. Joachim Landau, a Liberal Party deputy to the Austrian Parliament.[6]:3–9 Arthur von Mises was stationed in Lemberg as a construction engineer with the Czernowitz railway company. By the age of twelve, Ludwig spoke fluent German, Polish and French, read Latin, and could understand Ukrainian.[7] Mises had a younger brother, Richard von Mises, who became a mathematician and a member of the Vienna Circle, and a probability theorist.[8] When Ludwig and Richard were still children, their family moved back to Vienna.[citation needed] In 1900, Ludwig Von Mises attended the University of Vienna,[9] becoming influenced by the works of Carl Menger. Mises' father died in 1903. Three years later, Mises was awarded his doctorate from the school of law in 1906.[10] Life in Europe[edit] In the years from 1904 to 1914, Mises attended lectures given by Austrian economist Eugen von Böhm-Bawerk.[11] He graduated in February 1906 (Juris Doctor) and started a career as a civil servant in Austria's financial administration. After a few months, he left to take a trainee position in a Vienna law firm. During that time, Mises began lecturing on economics, and in early 1909, he joined the Vienna Chamber of Commerce and Industry. During World War I, Mises served as a front officer in the Austro-Hungarian artillery and as an economic adviser to the War Department. Mises was chief economist for the Austrian Chamber of Commerce and was an economic adviser of Engelbert Dollfuss, the austrofascist but strongly anti-Nazi Austrian Chancellor.[12] Later he was economic adviser to Otto von Habsburg, the Christian democratic politician and claimant to the throne of Austria (which had been legally abolished in 1918 following the Great War).[13] In 1934, Mises left Austria for Geneva, Switzerland, where he was a professor at the Graduate Institute of International Studies until 1940. While in Switzerland, Mises married Margit Herzfeld Serény, a former actress and widow of Ferdinand Serény. She was the mother of Gitta Sereny. Work in the United States[edit] In 1940 Mises and his wife fled the German advance in Europe and emigrated to New York City
New York City
in the United States.[6]:xi He had come to the United States under a grant by the Rockefeller Foundation. Like many other classical liberal scholars who fled to the US, he received support by the William Volker Fund to obtain a position in American universities.[14] Mises became a visiting professor at New York University, and held this position from 1945 until his retirement in 1969 – though he was not salaried by the university.[10] Businessman and libertarian commentator Lawrence Fertig, a member of the NYU Board of Trustees, funded Mises and his work.[15][16] For part of this period, Mises studied currency issues for the Pan-Europa movement, which was led by Richard von Coudenhove-Kalergi, a fellow NYU faculty member and Austrian exile.[17] In 1947, Mises became one of the founding members of the Mont Pelerin Society. In 1962, Mises received the Austrian Decoration for Science and Art for political economy[18] at the Austrian Embassy in Washington, D.C.[6]:1034 Mises retired from teaching at the age of 87,[19] and died at the age of 92 in New York. He is buried at Ferncliff Cemetery, in Hartsdale, New York. Grove City College
Grove City College
houses the 20,000-page archive of Mises papers and unpublished works.[20] The personal library of Mises was given to Hillsdale College, as bequeathed in his will.[21] At one time, Mises praised the work of philosopher and novelist Ayn Rand and she generally looked on his work with favor. But the two had a volatile relationship, with strong disagreements, for example over the moral basis of capitalism.[22]

Contributions and influence in economics[edit]

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Mises wrote and lectured extensively on behalf of classical liberalism.[23] In his magnum opus Human Action, Mises adopted praxeology as a general conceptual foundation of the social sciences and set forth his methodological approach to economics.[24] Friends and students of Mises in Europe included Wilhelm Röpke and Alfred Müller-Armack (advisors to German chancellor Ludwig Erhard), Jacques Rueff (monetary advisor to Charles de Gaulle), Gottfried Haberler (later a professor at Harvard), Lionel, Lord Robbins (of the London School of Economics), Italian President Luigi Einaudi, and Leonid Hurwicz, recipient of the 2007 Nobel Memorial Prize in Economic Sciences.[25] Economist and political theorist F.A. Hayek
F.A. Hayek
first came to know Mises while working as his subordinate at a government office dealing with Austria's post- World War I
World War I
debt. In 1956, while toasting Mises at a party, Hayek said, "I came to know him as one of the best educated and informed men I have ever known..."[13]:219–20 Mises' seminars in Vienna fostered lively discussion among established economists there. The meetings were also visited by other important economists who happened to be traveling through Vienna. In New York, at his NYU seminar and at informal meetings at his apartment, Mises attracted college and high school students who had heard of his European reputation. They listened while he gave carefully prepared lectures from notes.[26][27] Among those who attended his informal seminar over the course of two decades in New York were Israel Kirzner, Hans Sennholz, Ralph Raico, Leonard Liggio, George Reisman
George Reisman
and Murray Rothbard.[28] Mises' work also influenced other Americans, including Benjamin Anderson, Leonard Read, Henry Hazlitt, Max Eastman, legal scholar Sylvester J. Petro, and novelist Ayn Rand. Criticisms[edit] Economic historian Bruce Caldwell writes that in the mid-20th century, with the ascendance of positivism and Keynesianism, Mises came to be regarded by many as the "archetypal 'unscientific' economist."[29] In a 1957 review of his book The Anti-Capitalistic Mentality, The Economist said of Mises: "Professor von Mises has a splendid analytical mind and an admirable passion for liberty; but as a student of human nature he is worse than null and as a debater he is of Hyde Park standard."[30] Conservative commentator Whittaker Chambers published a similarly negative review of that book in the National Review, stating that Mises's thesis that anti-capitalist sentiment was rooted in "envy" epitomized "know-nothing conservatism" at its "know-nothingest."[31] In a 1978 interview, Friedrich Hayek
Friedrich Hayek
said about Mises's book Socialism:

At first we all felt he was frightfully exaggerating and even offensive in tone. You see, he hurt all our deepest feelings, but gradually he won us around, although for a long time I had to – I just learned he was usually right in his conclusions, but I was not completely satisfied with his argument.[32]

Economist Milton Friedman
Milton Friedman
considered Mises inflexible in his thinking:

The story I remember best happened at the initial Mont Pelerin meeting when he got up and said, "You're all a bunch of socialists." We were discussing the distribution of income, and whether you should have progressive income taxes. Some of the people there were expressing the view that there could be a justification for it. Another occasion which is equally telling: Fritz Machlup
Fritz Machlup
was a student of Mises's, one of his most faithful disciples. At one of the Mont Pelerin meetings, Machlup gave a talk in which I think he questioned the idea of a gold standard; he came out in favor of floating exchange rates. Mises was so mad he wouldn't speak to Machlup for three years. Some people had to come around and bring them together again. It's hard to understand; you can get some understanding of it by taking into account how people like Mises were persecuted in their lives.[33]

Economist Murray Rothbard, who studied under Mises, agreed he was uncompromising, but disputes reports of his abrasiveness. In his words, Mises was "unbelievably sweet, constantly finding research projects for students to do, unfailingly courteous, and never bitter" about the discrimination he received at the hands of the economic establishment of his time.[34] Mises' 1927 book Liberalism has been largely ignored, except for its comments on fascism. Marxists Herbert Marcuse
Herbert Marcuse
and Perry Anderson, as well as German writer Claus-Dieter Krohn, criticized Mises for writing approvingly of Italian fascism, especially for its suppression of leftist elements.[35] In 2009 economist J. Bradford DeLong
J. Bradford DeLong
and sociologist Richard Seymour, repeated the criticism.[36] Mises wrote in the 1927 book:[37]

It cannot be denied that Fascism
Fascism
and similar movements aiming at the establishment of dictatorships are full of the best intentions and that their intervention has, for the moment, saved European civilization. The merit that Fascism
Fascism
has thereby won for itself will live on eternally in history. But though its policy has brought salvation for the moment, it is not of the kind which could promise continued success. Fascism
Fascism
was an emergency makeshift. To view it as something more would be a fatal error.

Mises biographer Jörg Guido Hülsmann
Jörg Guido Hülsmann
says that critics who suggest that Mises supported fascism are "absurd", as he notes that the full quote describes fascism as dangerous. He notes that Mises thought it was a "fatal error" to think that it was more than an "emergency makeshift" against the looming threat of communism and socialism, as exemplified by the Bolsheviks
Bolsheviks
in Russia.[6]:560 After Mises died, his widow quoted a passage that he had written about Benjamin Anderson. She said it best described Mises's own personality:

His most eminent qualities were his inflexible honesty, his unhesitating sincerity. He never yielded. He always freely enunciated what he considered to be true. If he had been prepared to suppress or only to soften his criticisms of popular, but irresponsible, policies, the most influential positions and offices would have been offered him. But he never compromised.[38]

Bibliography[edit]

The Theory of Money and Credit (1912, enlarged US edition 1953) Nation, State, and Economy (1919) "Economic Calculation in the Socialist Commonwealth" (1920) (article) Socialism: An Economic and Sociological Analysis (1922, 1932, 1951) Liberalismus (1927, 1962 – translated into English, with the new title The Free and Prosperous Commonwealth) A Critique of Interventionism (1929)

A Critique of Interventionism

Epistemological Problems of Economics
Economics
(1933, 1960)

Epistemological Problems of Economics

Memoirs (1940) Interventionism: An Economic Analysis (1941, 1998)

Interventionism: An Economic Analysis

Omnipotent Government: The Rise of Total State and Total War (1944) Bureaucracy (1944, 1962) Planned Chaos (1947, added to 1951 edition of Socialism)

Planned Chaos

Human Action: A Treatise on Economics
Economics
(1949, 1963, 1966, 1996) Planning for Freedom (1952, enlarged editions in 1962, 1974, and 1980) The Anti-Capitalistic Mentality
The Anti-Capitalistic Mentality
(1956) Theory and History: An Interpretation of Social and Economic Evolution (1957)

Theory and History

The Ultimate Foundation of Economic Science (1962)

The Ultimate Foundation of Economic Science

The Historical Setting of the Austrian School
Austrian School
of Economics
Economics
(1969)

The Historical Setting of the Austrian School
Austrian School
of Economics

Notes and Recollections (1978) Clash of Group Interests and Other Essays (1978)

The Clash of Group Interests and Other Essays

On the Manipulation of Money and Credit (1978)

The Causes of the Economic Crisis, reissue

Economic Policy: Thoughts for Today and Tomorrow (1979, lectures given in 1959)

Economic Policy: Thoughts for Today and Tomorrow

Money, Method, and the Market Process (1990)

Money, Method, and the Market Process

Economic Freedom and Interventionism (1990) The Free Market and Its Enemies (2004, lectures given in 1951)

The Free Market and Its Enemies

Marxism Unmasked: From Delusion to Destruction (2006, lectures given in 1952) Ludwig von Mises
Ludwig von Mises
on Money and Inflation (2010, lectures given in the 1960s)

See also[edit]

Contributions to liberal theory Liberalism in Austria Praxeology

List of Austrian scientists Ludwig von Mises
Ludwig von Mises
Institute, founded by Burton Blumert, Lew Rockwell and Murray Rothbard Thymology

References[edit]

^ Regarding personal names: Edler
Edler
was a title before 1919, but now is regarded as part of the surname. It is translated as a noble (one). Before the August 1919 abolition of nobility as a legal class, titles preceded the full name when given (Graf Helmuth James von Moltke). Since 1919, these titles, along with any nobiliary prefix (von, zu, etc.), can be used, but are regarded as a dependent part of the surname, and thus come after any given names (Helmuth James Graf von Moltke). Titles and all dependent parts of surnames are ignored in alphabetical sorting. The feminine form is Edle. ^ Also /ˈmiːsiːz/, /ˈmiːzɪz/, /ˈmiːsɪz/ (see "View Poll Results: How do you pronounce 'Mises'?"). ^ Hayek, Friedrich A. (2012). "The Transmission of the Ideals of Economic Freedom". Econ Journal Watch. 9 (2): 163–69.  ^ Beller, Steven (1989). Vienna and the Jews, 1867–1938: A Cultural History. Cambridge University Press. ^ Klein, Naomi (2007). The Shock Doctrine: The Rise of Disaster Capitalism ^ a b c d Hülsmann, Jörg Guido (2007). Mises: The Last Knight of Liberalism. Ludwig von Mises
Ludwig von Mises
Institute. ISBN 978-1-933550-18-3.  ^ Erik Ritter von Kuehnelt-Leddihn, "The Cultural Background of Ludwig von Mises", The Ludwig von Mises
Ludwig von Mises
Institute, p. 1 ^ "Richard von Mises". Encyclopædia Britannica. Retrieved 8 August 2013.  ^ Von Mises, Ludwig; Goddard, Arthur (1979). Liberalism: a socio-economic exposition (2 ed.). ISBN 0-8362-5106-7.  ^ a b "Biography of Ludwig von Mises
Ludwig von Mises
(1881–1973) ('Chronology')". Mises.org. Retrieved July 21, 2013.  ^ Mises, Ludwig von, The Historical Setting of the Austrian School
Austrian School
of Economics, Arlington House, 1969, reprinted by the Ludwig von Mises Institute, 1984, p. 10, Rothbard, Murray, The Essential Ludwig von Mises, 2nd printing, Ludwig von Mises
Ludwig von Mises
Institute, 1983, p. 30. ^ "The Free Market: Meaning of the Mises Papers, The". Mises.org. Retrieved 2009-11-26.  ^ a b Mises, Margit von, My Years with Ludwig von Mises, Arlington House Publishers, 1976; 2nd enlarged ed., Cedar Falls, IA: Center for Futures Education, 1984. ISBN 978-0915513000. OCLC 11668538 ^ Kitch, Edmund W. (April 1983). "The Fire of Truth: A Remembrance of Law and Economics
Economics
at Chicago, 1932–1970". Journal of Law and Economics. 26 (1): 163–234. doi:10.1086/467030.  ^ Moss, Laurence S. "Introduction". The Economics
Economics
of Ludwig von Mises: Toward a Critical Reappraisal. Sheed and Ward, 1976. ^ North, Gary. "Mises on Money". LewRockwell.com. 21 January 2002 [1] ^ Coudenhove-Kalergi, Richard Nikolaus, Graf von (1953). An idea conquers the world. London: Hutchinson. p. 247.  ^ Kurien Society of Science and Art website, Listing of recipients of the Austrian Decoration for Science and Art; Google Translated page, accessed June 5, 2013. ^ Rothbard, Murray, Ludwig von Mises: Scholar, Creator, Hero, the Ludwig von Mises
Ludwig von Mises
Institute, 1988, p. 61. ^ Austrian Student Scholars Conference Announcement, Grove City College website, 2013, accessed June 8, 2013. ^ "About – Collections – Mossey Library". lib.hillsdale.edu. Retrieved 2016-07-26.  ^ Jennifer Burns (2009). Goddess of the Market: Ayn Rand
Ayn Rand
and the American Right. Oxford University Press. pp. 106, 141. ISBN 9780199740895.  ^ For example, Murray Rothbard, a leading Austrian school economist, has written that, by the 1920s, "Mises was clearly the outstanding bearer of the great Austrian tradition." Ludwig von Mises: Scholar, Creator, Hero, the Ludwig von Mises
Ludwig von Mises
Institute, 1988, p. 25. ^ Mises explain praxeology, more specifically in the introduction of his book: Human Action ^ Rothbard, Murray, Ludwig von Mises: Scholar, Creator, Hero, the Ludwig von Mises
Ludwig von Mises
Institute, 1988, p. 67. ^ Vaughn, Karen I (1998). Austrian Economics
Economics
in America. Cambridge University Press. ISBN 9780521637657. p. 66–67. ^ Reisman, George, Capitalism: a Treatise on Economics, "Introduction," Jameson Books, 1996; and Mises, Margit von, My Years with Ludwig von Mises, 2nd enlarged edit., Center for Future Education, 1984, pp. 136–37. ^ On Mises's influence, see Rothbard, Murray, The Essential Ludwig von Mises, 2nd printing, the Ludwig von Mises
Ludwig von Mises
Institute, 1983; on Eastman's conversion "from Marx to Mises," see Diggins, John P., Up From Communism Harper & Row, 1975, pp. 201–33; on Mises's students and seminar attendees, see Mises, Margit von, My Years with Ludwig von Mises, Arlington House, 1976, 2nd enlarged edit., Center for Future Education, 1984. ^ Caldwell, Bruce (2004). Hayek's Challenge. The University of Chicago Press. pp. 125–26. ISBN 978-0-226-09191-4.  ^ "Liberalism in Caricature", The Economist ^ Quoted in Sam Tanenhaus, Whittaker Chambers: A Biography, (Random House, New York, 1997), p. 500. ISBN 978-0-375-75145-5. ^ UCLA
UCLA
Oral History (Interview with Friedrich Hayek), American Libraries/Internet Archive, 1978. Retrieved on 4 April 2009 (Blog.Mises.org), source with quotes ^ "Best of Both Worlds (Interview with Milton Friedman)". Reason. June 1995.  ^ Murray Rothbard, "The Future of Austrian Economics" on YouTube, 1990 talk at Mises University at Stanford, at MisesMedia Youtube channel. ^ Ralph Raico, "Mises on Fascism, Democracy, and Other Questions, Journal of Libertarian Studies (1996) 12:1 pp. 1–27 ^ Richard Seymour, [The Meaning of Cameron], (Zero Books, John Hunt, London, 2010), p. 32, ISBN 1846944562 ^ Ludwig von Mises, "Liberalism", Chapter 10, The Argument of Fascism, 1927. ^ Kirzner, Israel M. (2001). Ludwig von Mises: The Man and his Economics. Wilmington, DE: ISI Books. p. 31. ISBN 9781882926688. OCLC 47734733. 

Further reading[edit]

Butler, Eamonn, Ludwig von Mises
Ludwig von Mises
– A Primer, Institute of Economic Affairs (2010) Ebeling, Richard M. Political Economy, Public Policy, and Monetary Economics: Ludwig von Mises
Ludwig von Mises
and the Austrian Tradition, (London/New York: Routledge, 2010) 354 pages, ISBN 978-0-415-77951-7. Ebeling, Richard M. "Ludwig von Mises: The Political Economist of Liberty, Part I", (The Freeman, May 2006) Ebeling, Richard M. "Ludwig von Mises: The Political Economist of Liberty, Part II", (The Freeman, June 2006) Ebeling, Richard M. " Ludwig von Mises
Ludwig von Mises
and the Vienna of His Time, Part I", (The Freeman, March 2005) Ebeling, Richard M. " Ludwig von Mises
Ludwig von Mises
and the Vienna of His Time, Part II", (The Freeman, April 2005) Ebeling, Richard M. "Austrian Economics
Economics
and the Political Economy of Freedom", (The Freeman, June 2004) Gordon, David (2011-02-23) Mises's Epistemology, Ludwig von Mises Institute Rothbard, Murray N. "Mises, Ludwig Edler
Edler
von," The New Palgrave: A Dictionary of Economics, 1987, v. 3, pp. 479–80. Shelton, Judy (1994). Money Meltdown: Restoring Order to the Global Currency
Currency
System. New York, NY: Free Press. p. 399. ISBN 978-0029291122. OCLC 797359731. 

Reviewed in: Dornbusch, Rudi (July 10, 1994). "Money Meltdown". The Washington Post. Retrieved May 25, 2013. The hero in this book is Ludwig von Mises.  (from HighBeam Research)

von Mises, Margit (1976). My Years with Ludwig von Mises. Arlington House Publishers. ISBN 0-87000-368-2.  Yeager, Leland (2008). "Mises, Ludwig von (1881–1973)". In Hamowy, Ronald. The Encyclopedia of Libertarianism. Thousand Oaks, CA: SAGE; Cato Institute. pp. 334–36. doi:10.4135/9781412965811.n205. ISBN 978-1-4129-6580-4. LCCN 2008009151. OCLC 750831024. 

External links[edit]

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v t e

Works by Ludwig von Mises

The Theory of Money and Credit (1912) Socialism (1922) Liberalism (1927) Omnipotent Government
Omnipotent Government
(1944) Bureaucracy (1944) Human Action (1949) The Anti-Capitalistic Mentality
The Anti-Capitalistic Mentality
(1956) Theory and History
Theory and History
(1957)

v t e

Austrian School
Austrian School
economists

Influences

Frédéric Bastiat Jean-Baptiste Say School of Salamanca

Founders

Eugen Böhm von Bawerk Friedrich Hayek Carl Menger Ludwig von Mises Friedrich von Wieser

Other contributors

Walter Block Peter Boettke Thomas DiLorenzo Frank Fetter Roger Garrison Gottfried Haberler Henry Hazlitt Robert Higgs Hans-Hermann Hoppe Steven Horwitz Jesús Huerta de Soto Israel Kirzner Ludwig Lachmann Fritz Machlup Robert Murphy Larry Reed Murray Rothbard Joseph Salerno Gerhard Tintner

See also

List of Austrian School
Austrian School
economists

Authority control

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