STOREP 2019: Raffaelli Lecture


Università di Siena, 27-29 June 2019

The Social Rules! Norms, Interaction, Rationality

* * *

Home   II   Venue   ΙΙ   Registration   ΙΙ   Accommodation   ΙΙ   Invited Speakers   ΙΙ  Young Scholars   ΙΙ   Social Activities

General Program  II  Session Program  II  Abstract book II  Conference participants 

* * *

Tiziano Raffaelli (1950-2016)

The “Raffaelli lecture” is in honour of Tiziano Raffaelli, Full professor of History of Economic Thought at the University of Pisa, an internationally renowned specialist of Alfred Marshall’s economics, a promoter of several research initiatives of political economy, and an active and reputable member of STOREP. Starting from the 14th Annual STOREP Conference, and thanks to the generosity of Manuela Giovannetti, full professor at the University of Pisa and widow of Tiziano Raffaelli, STOREP invites every year an internationally recognized scholar who has led innovative research on Raffaelli’s main interests – from Alfred Marshall’s thought, in particular, to, more generally, industrial economics, evolutionary economics, economic methodology – to hold a one-hour lecture to participants in the main conference. STOREP will broadly disseminate the lecture contents, both on its website and on social media, and eventually on special issues of academic journals with selected articles presented in the Annual Conference.

After Marco Dardi in 2017 and Harro Maas in 2018, Richard Arena will give the third “Raffaelli Lecture” at the 2019 STOREP conference in Siena. The title of the lecture is: “Léon Walras and Alfred Marshall: microeconomic rational choice or human and social nature?“.

Richard Arena is presently full professor of economics at the University Côte d’Azur in Nice (France) and managing editor of the Revue d’Economie Industrielle. His research areas include history of economic analysis; economic methodology and philosophy; industrial organization and policy; macroeconomic business cycle theory; theory of money and finance and more recently history of art and science. He is a member of the Groupe de recherches en économie, droit et gestion (University Côte d’Azur and Centre National de la Recherche Scientifique) and of the Superior Institute of Economics and Management Science.

Richard Arena

He has been visiting professor at the universities of Sfax, Tunisia (1981, 1998 and 1999); Catania, Italy (1986); Hohenheim/Stuttgart, Germany (1998); Pisa, Italy (2003), Hitosubashi University of Tokyo, Japan (2004, 2009 and 2012), Bicocca Milano, Italy (2005) and Lausanne-UNIL, Switzerland (2014-2015). He also has been Visiting Fellow at Wolfson College, Cambridge, United Kingdom (academic year 2006-2007); Visiting Lecturer at the Department of Economic History, Oxford, United Kingdom (academic year 2007-2008) and Invited Senior Lecturer at University of Paris-I Panthéon Sorbonne, Maison des Sciences Economiques, Paris, France (academic years 2010-2011, 2011-2012, 2012-2013, 2013-2014, 2014-2015, 2015-2016, 2016-2017, 20017-2018).

He is an assessor of AERES (Agence d’Evaluation de la Recherche et de l’Enseignement Supérieur), and HCERES (Haut Comité d’Evaluation de la Recherche et de l’Enseignement Supérieur), in France, since 2012. He has been the chair or a member of various academic scientific committees, of various academic administrative and research boards, appointment committees and of French National Appointment Committees for full professors of economics. He has been a permanent member of the scientific Committee of the French and then the ESHET European summer university in History of economic thought and economic history and philosophy, since 1999; Member of teaching staff at the Centre for Advanced Economic Studies, Trieste, Italy, regular Summer Schools 1983-1989. He also has been Member of teaching staff at the Post-Keynesian Summer School of the University of Tennessee, US, 1988 and 1990. He was also member of the teaching staff and organising committee of the Summer Schools on the Dynamics of the Wealth of Nations, University of Cambridge, UK, Selwyn College, 1995-1997;

Co-Director of the CNRS Winter School on Dynamical Systems and the Macroeconomic Dynamics of Business Cycles, Aussois, France, 1998; Co-Director of the CNRS Winter School on Economics and History, Aussois, France, 1999; Co-Director of the CNRS Winter School on The Macroeconomics and Policies of Employment, Aussois, France 2000; Co-Director of the CNRS Winter School on Capital, Industry and Finance: A Historical Perspective, Aussois, France 2001; Co-Director of the CNRS Winter School on Economics and Sociology, Aussois, France 2002; Co-Director of the CNRS Winter School on The Analysis of the Role of Institutions in Economic Analysis, Aussois, France 2003; Co-Director of the CNRS Winter School on The Organisation of Work and Production: A view from Economic Sociology, Aussois, France 2004; Co-Director of a Summer School organised by the National Research Network (GDR) “Society and Information and Communication Technologies” on Cognition and ICTs, Carry-Le-Rouet, France 2004.

He also was a permanent member of the steering committee of ESHET (European Society for the History of Economic Thought) – JSHET (Japanese Society for the History of Economic Thought) 2006- 2012; a permanent member of the steering Committee of the ESHET Summer School “history of economic thought, economic history and economic philosophy” since its creation. He also has been chair of the stirring committee during the creation of ESHET and its general secretary of ESHET after its creation.

He has been associate editor of Metroeconomica, the Journal of Post-Keynesian Economics (USA), Economia dei Servizi (Italy), L’Industria (Italy), Panoeconomicus (Serbia), the Journal of the History of Economic Thought (USA) (till 2011), History of Economic Ideas (Italy) (till 2014); co-Editor of Cahiers d’Economie Politique, Economie et Institutions, Economia Politica (Italy) and Revue d’Economie Politique (France) (till 2010). He was the editor or the coeditor of 15 books in publishing houses as Cambridge University Press, Edward Elgar, Routledge, Ashgate, Palgrave MacMillan, Springer and Presses Universitaires de France or Economica. He edited 11 special issues of academic journals. He published about 80 papers in various academic journals and 85 chapters in academic books.