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Spain: A Modern European Economy

History


by
Joseph Harrison and David Corkill

Book Details

Format: EPUB

Page count: 256 pages

File size: 2.7 MB

Protection: DRM

Language: English

Written in a straight forward and engaging manner, Spain: A Modern European Economy engages with research from a wide variety of disciplines, and will be of interest to anyone with a specific interest in modern Spain, or a wider interest in economic development within the frame work of the European Union. Perhaps more than any other European country Spain has undergone a remarkable transformation in the post-war period. To the surprise of many, it has succeeded in making the leap from a predominantly agricultural and politically repressed country to a modern European democracy with a diversified economy containing important manufacturing and service sectors. Yet despite the fact that at the beginning of the twenty-first century Spain is the world’s eighth largest economy, old stereotypes that see the Iberian nation as an inflexible, unchanging society persist.

Written in a straight forward and engaging manner, Spain: A Modern European Economy engages with research from a wide variety of disciplines, and will be of interest to anyone with a specific interest in modern Spain, or a wider interest in economic development within the frame work of the European Union. Perhaps more than any other European country Spain has undergone a remarkable transformation in the post-war period. To the surprise of many, it has succeeded in… (more)

Written in a straight forward and engaging manner, Spain: A Modern European Economy engages with research from a wide variety of disciplines, and will be of interest to anyone with a specific interest in modern Spain, or a wider interest in economic development within the frame work of the European Union. Perhaps more than any other European country Spain has undergone a remarkable transformation in the post-war period. To the surprise of many, it has succeeded in making the leap from a predominantly agricultural and politically repressed country to a modern European democracy with a diversified economy containing important manufacturing and service sectors. Yet despite the fact that at the beginning of the twenty-first century Spain is the world’s eighth largest economy, old stereotypes that see the Iberian nation as an inflexible, unchanging society persist.

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