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LUDWIG JOSEPH [called Lujo] BRENTANO

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Originally appearing in Volume V04, Page 496 of the 1911 Encyclopedia Britannica.
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LUDWIG JOSEPH [called Lujo] BRENTANO (1844- German economist, a member of the same family as the preceding, was born at Aschaffenburg on the 18th of December 1844. He received some of his academical education in Dublin. In 1868 he made a thorough study of trade-unionism in England, which resulted in his principal work, Die Arbeitergilden der Gegenwart (Leipzig, 1871–1872; Eng. trans. by L. T. Smith). The book was assailed by B amberger and other economists, but is important not only as an authority on modern associations of workmen, but for having given an impetus to the study of the gilds of the middle ages, and the examination of the great stores of neglected information bearing upon the condition of the people in olden days. Brentano's other works are of a more theoretical character, and chiefly relate to political economy, of which he was professor at Breslau from 1872 to 1882, at Strassburg from 1882 to 1888, at Vienna 1888-1889, at Leipzig 1889–1891, and at Munich since 1891. We may mention Das Arbeitsverhdltnis gemdss dem heutigen Becht (1877); Die christlich-soziale Bewegung in England (1883); Uber das Verhdltnis von Arbeitslohn and Arbeitszeit zur Arbeitsleistung (1893); Agrarpolitik (1897).
End of Article: LUDWIG JOSEPH [called Lujo] BRENTANO
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