Introduction: Moral Economies of Money and Monetary Silencing
1. Settler Democracy as a Monetary School: Toward Moral Economies of Money
2. Moral Economies of Money
3. Monetary Silencing and the Romance of Unmediated Exchanges
4. Greenback Moral Economies
5. What Kinds of People Should Money Users Be?
6. Monetary Silencing as a New Deal Legacy
Conclusion: From New Deal Silencing to a Moral Economy of Money
Jakob Feinig is Assistant Professor in the Department of Human Development, College of Community and Public Affairs, Binghamton University.
"In this book, Feinig sets out to make money visible as a
practice. He does that with breath-taking effect. Brilliant,
thought-provoking, and illuminating."-Christine Desan, Harvard
"An absorbingly rich history of the struggles over money in the United States from colonial 'moral economies' to its expropriation by capitalist banking."-Geoffrey Ingham, University of Cambridge
"In this compelling fusion of sociological insight and historical narrative, Feinig succeeds in clarifying how money politics worked in the past, and why it should be revisited today."-Roy Kreitner, Tel Aviv University