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  • Bibliography of Buddhist Economics

    The following bibliography collects important titles in the intersection of Buddhism, ethics, psychology and economics. It represents a body of knowledge which can serve as a good background for exploring and developing Buddhist economics scholarship.

    Aitken, R. 1984. The mind of clover: Essays in Zen Buddhist ethics. San Francisco: North Point Press.

    Alexandrin, G. 1993. Elements of Buddhist economics. International Journal of Social Economics 20(2):3–11.

    Anielski, M. 2007. The economics of happiness: Building genuine wealth. British Columbia: New Society Publishers.

    Ariely, D. 2008. Predictably irrational. London: Harper Collins. Ash, C. 2000. Social self-interest. Annals of Public and Cooperative Economics 71(2):261–284. Ash, C. 2000. Economics of Sangha. Are Bhikkhus good for business. Buddhist perspective – In the

    face of the third millennium. Collection of selected papers presented at the Y2000 Conference on Buddhism, 179–183. Singapore.

    Ash, C. 2007. Happiness and economics: A Buddhist perspective. Society and Economy 29(2): 201–222.

    Ash, C. 2009. The happiness (and Unhappiness) of interpersonal relationships: An economics perspective. Working Paper, University of Reading, UK.

    Banjaree, N.V. 1978. Buddhism and Marxism: A study in humanism. New Delhi: Orient Longman. Barrett, R. 2006. Building values-driven organizations – A whole systems approach to cultural

    transformation. Amsterdam, The Netherlands: Elsevier Press. Brahm, A. 2006. Happiness through meditation. Boston, MA: Wisdom Publications. Brown, P. 2000. Buddhism and the ecocrisis: The role of Buddhism in enhancing environmental

    philosophy and psychology in the west today. BuddhaZine. Accessed 20 May 2005.

    Bruni, L., and P.L. Porta. (eds.) 2005. Economics and happiness: Framing the analysis. Oxford: Oxford University Press.

    Bubna-Litic, D. 2000. Buddhism returns to the market-place. In Contemporary Buddhist ethics, ed. D. Keown, 183–212. London: Curzon Press.

    Burton, R.A. 2008. On being certain: Believing You are right even when you’re not. New York, NY: St. Martin’s Press.

    Chaisumritchoke, S.T. 2007. Sufficient economy, the king’s philosophy: An application of Buddhist economics to develop Thai local pharmaceutical industries for sustainable well-being. Society and Economy 29(2):235–254.

    Chambers, R., and G. Conway. 1992. Sustainable rural livelihoods: Practical concepts for the 21st century. Sussex, England: Institute of Development Studies.

    Collins, S. 1982. Selfless persons. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

    197L. Zsolnai (ed.), Ethical Principles and Economic Transformation – A Buddhist Approach, Issues in Business Ethics 33, DOI 10.1007/978-90-481-9310-3, C© Springer Science+Business Media B.V. 2011

  • 198 Bibliography of Buddhist Economics

    Csikszentmihalyi, M. 1990. Flow: The psychology of optimal experience. New York, NY: Harper and Row.

    Dalai Lama, His Holiness the, and H.C. Cutler. 1999. The art of happiness. Philadelphia, PA: Coronet Books.

    Dalai Lama, His Holiness the. 2002. Ethical economics. In Mindfulness in the marketplace: Compassionate responses to consumerism, ed. A.H. Badiner, 133–134. Berkeley: Parallax Press.

    Dalai Lama, His Holiness the, and L. van den Muyzenberg. 2009. The leader’s way, leadership and Buddhism in a globalizing world. New York, NY: Random House Inc.

    Daly, H. 1996. Beyond growth: The economics of sustainable development. Boston, MA: Beacon Press.

    Damasio, A. 1994. Descartes’ error: Emotion, reason, and the human brain. New York, NY: Putnam Publishing.

    Daniels, P. 2003. Buddhist economics and the environment – Material flow analysis and the moderation of society’s metabolism. International Journal of Social Economics 30:8–33.

    Daniels, P. 2005. Economic systems and the Buddhist world view: The 21st century nexus. Journal of Socio-Economics 34(2):245–268.

    Daniels, P. 2006. Reducing society’s metabolism. In Business within limits: Deep ecology and Buddhist economics, eds. L. Zsolnai and Knut J. Ims, 103–148. Oxford: Peter Lang Academic Publishers.

    Daniels, P. 2007. Buddhism and the transformation to sustainable economies. Society and Economy 29(2):155–180.

    Daniels, P. 2010. Climate change, economics and Buddhism – Part I: An integrated environmental analysis framework. Ecological Economics 10:952–961.

    Daniels, P., and S. Moore. 2002. Approaches for quantifying the metabolism of physical economies: Part I – Methodological overview. Journal of Industrial Ecology 5(4):69–93.

    Daniels, P.L. 1998. Economic change, the environment and Buddhism in Asia. International Journal of Social Economics 25(6–8):968–1004.

    Darlington, S. 1998. The ordination of a tree: The Buddhist ecology movement in Thailand. Ethnology 37(1):1–15.

    Davidson, R. 1992. Emotion and affective style: Hemispheric substrates. Psychological Science 3:39–43.

    Davidson, R. 2000. Affective style, psychopathology and resilience: Brain mechanisms and plasticity. American Psychologist 55:1196–1214.

    Davidson, R. 2004. Well-being and affective style: Neural substrates and biobehavioural correlates. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society 359:1395–1411.

    Davidson, R., D. Jackson, and N. Kalin. 2000. Emotion, plasticity, context and regulation: Perspectives from affective neuroscience. Psychological Bulletin 126:890–906.

    Davidson, R., J. Kabat-Zinn, J. Schumacher, M. Rosenkrantz, D. Muller, S. Santorelli, F. Urbanowski, A. Harrington, K. Bonus, and J. Sheridan. 2003. Alterations in brain and immune function produced by mindfulness meditation. Psychosomatic Medicine 65:564–570.

    Diener, E., M. Diener, and C. Diener. 1995. Factors predicting the subjective well-being of nations. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology 69:851–864.

    Diener, E., and M.E.P. Seligman. 2002. Very happy people. Psychological Science 13:434–452. Diener, E., E. Suh et al. 1999. Subjective well-being: Three decades of progress. Psychological

    Bulletin 125:276–302. Diwan, R. 1991. Ghandian economics and contemporary society. Ghandian Perspectives 4:1–28. Diwan, R. 2000. Relational wealth and the quality of life. Journal of Socio-Economics 29:305–340. Diwan, R., and S. Desai. 1990. Perestroika and Ghandian economics. International Journal of

    Social Economics 17:4–17. Dixon, F. 2003. Total corporate responsibility; Achieving sustainability and real prosperity. Ethical

    Corporation Magazine. December.

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    Easterlin, R.A. 1974. Does economic growth improve the human lot? Some empirical evidence. In Nations and households in economic growth: Essays in honor of Moses Abramovitz, eds. R. David and R. Reder, 89–125. New York, NY: Academic.

    Easterlin, R.A. 1995. Will raising the incomes of all increase the happiness of all?. Journal of Economic Behaviour and Organisation 27:35–47.

    Epstein, M. 2005. Open to desire: The truth about what the Buddha taught. New York, NY: Gotham Books.

    ESCAP. 2009. Eco-efficiency indicators: Measuring resource-use efficiency and the impact of economic activities on the environment. New York, NY: United Nations.

    Essen, J. 2005. Right development: The Santi Asoke Buddhist reform movement of Thailand. New York, NY: Lexington Books.

    Essen, J. 2009. Buddhist economics: How to achieve material well being and still have good karma. In Handbook of economics and ethics, eds. J. Peil and I. van Staveren, 31–38. Cheltenham, UK: Edward Elgar Publishing.

    Fischer, N. 2005. Wash your bowls. In Hooked! Buddhist writings on greed, desire, and the urge to consume, ed. S. Kaza. Boston, 214–224, MA: Shambhala Publications.

    Frank, R.H. 1985. Choosing the right pond: Human behaviour and the quest for status. Oxford: Oxford University Press.

    Frey, B., and A. Stutzer. 2002. Happiness and economics: How the economy and institutions affect well-being. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press.

    Fukuyama, F. 1995. Trust. London: Hamesh Hamilton. Galay, K. (ed.) 1999. Gross national happiness – A set of discussion papers. Thimphu, Bhutan:

    The Centre for Bhutan Studies. Gardner, G. 2006. Inspiring progress: Religions’ contributions to sustainable development.

    New York, NY: W.W. Norton and Company. Germer, C.K., R.D. Siegel, and P.R. Fulton. (eds.) 2005. Mindfulness and psychotherapy.

    New York, NY: Guildford. Gintis, H. 2000. Beyond homo economicus: Evidence from experimental economics. Ecological

    Economics 35:311–322. Gintis, H. 2006. A framework for the integration of the behavioral sciences. Behavioral and Brain

    Sciences 30:1–61. Glimscher, P., C. Camerer, E. Fehr, and R. Poldrack. (eds.) 2009. Neuroeconomics: Decision

    making and the brain. London: Academic. Gnanarama, Ven. Pategama. 2005. An approach to Buddhist social philosophy. Singapore:

    Buddhist and Pali College of Singapore. Goleman, D. (ed.) 1997. Healing emotions. Boston, MA: Shambhala Publications. Goleman, D. 2003. Destructive emotions: How can we overcome them? A scientific dialogue with

    the Dalai Lama. New York, NY: Bantam Books. Goleman, D. 2005. Social intelligence – The new science of relationships. New York, NY: Random

    House. Goleman, D. 2009. Ecological intelligence. New York, NY: Random House. Gombrich, R. 1988. Theravada Buddhism. London: Routledge. Gombrich, R. 2009. What the Buddha thought. London: Equinox Publishing. Gowdy, J. 2006. Business ethi