396 An  Introduction  to  Christian  Economics trand, 1960), is devastating. (It is available, at present, from the FEE library list. ) He also edited  The Critics  of Keynesian Econom- ics (Van Nostrand, 1960), a collection of scholarly articles and ex- tracts criticizing various aspects of Keynes’s thought. On Keynes in general there are hundreds of books. The standard introduction, favorable, is  Dudley Dillarcl’s  The Economics  of John’ Maynard Keynes  (Prentice-Hall, 1948 ). Robert Lekachman’s  The Age of Keynes  (Random House, 1966), is also available in paper- back.  David  McCord  Wright’s   The  Keynesian  System (Fordham, 196 1) and Lawrence R. Klein’s  The Keynesian Revolution  (Mac- millan, 1965 ) are useful introductions. The refutations are many: W. H. Hutt, Keynesianism: Retrospect and Prospect (Regnery, 1963), Arthur  Marget’s  enormous   Theory  of Prices  (Kelley, [1938]), the Hazlitt  books,  and  L.  Albert  Hahn’s  The  Economics  of  Illusion (Fraser, [1949] ). The latest is the compilation of  Hayek’s critical comments  by  Miss  Sudha Shenoy,  A Tiger  by the Tail  (London: Institute of Economic Affairs, 1972). On the causes for Keynes’s acceptance, see Peter  Drucker’s Men,  Ideas and Politics (Harper  & Row, 1971). Murray N. Rothbard, an anarchist and the major intellectual leader of the anarcho-capitalist   movement in the United States, has written the important work, Man, Economy and State ( 1962), and A merica’s Great Depression ( 1963),  both reprinted by Nash Publishers, Los Angeles.  What  Has  Government  Done  to  Our  Money?  (  1964)  is also very useful; it is available from FEE. Two of his essays on monetary theory are important:  “The Case for a 100% Gold Dollar,” in Leland B. Yeager ( ed. ),  Zn Search  of  a  Monetary  Constitution (Harvard  University  Press,  1962),  and  “Money,  the  State,  and Modern  Mercantilism,”  in Schoeck and Wiggins  (eds. ), Central  Plan- ning and  Neomercantilism  (Van Nostrand, 1964). Textbooks proper are useful for learning how economists play the theoretical games that occupy their time and the taxpayers’ confis- cated money. Textbooks are used for getting into grad school. They are almost always Keynesian. Only Rothbard’s  Man, Economy and State is truly Austrian  (Misean)  in perspective. Several University of Chicago oriented books are available. They are marred by re- liance upoq positivist assumptions, a fallacious monetary theory and too many graphs. They are all better than  Samuelson’s  Economics. The best ones are Armen  Alchian  and William R. Allen, University Economics  (Belmont,  Calif.:  Wadsworth), Thomas  Sowell, Econom- ics (Scott-Foresman  ), and (most delightfully) Henry Sanborn’s  What, lfow, For  Whom (Box 8466, Baltimore, Md. ). There is only one really good intermediate level textbook: Israel