By Manuela Mosca
This ebook presents perception into the outstanding existence and paintings of the Italian economist Antonio de Viti de Marco (1858-1943). This e-book provides 11 interviews with American and Italian students from a variety of disciplines that supply a profile of this significant highbrow as an fiscal theorist, baby-kisser, and person. He was once the founding father of the natural idea of Public Finance, performed a major function within the origin of Public selection, and used to be additionally a staunch liberal and radical baby-kisser. An English translation of 1 of his books, made as early as 1936, significantly motivated James M. Buchanan, Nobel prize-winner for economics.
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Additional info for Antonio de Viti de Marco: A Story Worth Remembering
He used to go down and then at night he would go and sleep in his own room. The mother, who had been warned that the police were going to call, made sure that … anyway, he escaped. I have been down into it. Now, he was here when he died. Who? James! Yes, he was right here. Eh, mamma mia, so many things, so many people! You know: don Antonio’s daughter Lucia, the last daughter, in Fregene, at her own expense, looked after twenty or so disabled children; MEMORIES 19 she looked after a lot of people all over the area, children seriously disabled by poliomyelitis, and they were cared for with ultra-modern methods, with Steiner’s anthroposophic methods.
As everybody went to see and be received by Benedetto Croce, it was something exceptional. He was what he was, but he was also grumpy, his wife had her hands full … four daughters, only one son who died as a child. They all had names without r. And when did Emma Pantaleoni come here with her two children, Diomede and Adelchi? Carolina tells how Adelchi, Pantaleoni’s son,16 broke a beautiful musa, a plant that she had received as a gift, and she was very fond of plants. This was the family house, and it had gone to the one who was then the eldest son; don Antonio wasn’t the eldest, he was the second, but the one older than him died, then there was a younger brother.
There had been no Bourbon supporters in the family, apart from the administrator, as one might expect, and he has this liberal tradition in the family. He took over the management of the household early as his father died prematurely, as did his elder brother, so he inherited everything, quite a considerable inheritance. 2 At first he accepted this idea of state intervention, but he soon gave it up. Maffeo Pantaleoni was his friend at the time: the letters they exchanged in this period, some of which have been published,3 were in English, because both of them, but especially Pantaleoni, were familiar with English.