Holiday readings

Among other things, the holidays are a time when I finally get to catch up on my scholarly readings. Below, for example, is a listing of some of the sundry papers and books I am studying this season:

  1. Gametek: the math and science of gaming” by Geoffrey Engelstein.
  2. Where is my flying car?” by Josh Hall (cover pictured below).
  3. Games: agency as art” by C. Thi Nguyen.
  4. Do you have to reply to this paper?” by Saul Smilansky.
  5. Moral theory and anomaly” by Tom Sorrell.
  6. Measuring the accuracy of diagnostic systems” by John A. Swets.
  7. Extreme entrepreneurship” by Adam J. Sulkowski.
Amazon.com: Where Is My Flying Car?: 9781953953186: J. Storrs Hall: Books

About F. E. Guerra-Pujol

When I’m not blogging, I am a business law professor at the University of Central Florida.
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1 Response to Holiday readings

  1. Reblogged this on prior probability and commented:

    I stumbled upon some additional readings these days, so I am updating my holiday reading list to include the ones I liked the most:
    8. “Accounting and the theory of the firm” by the late Ronald H. Coase. This little-known 1989 paper explores the relationship between cost accounting and economic theory.
    9. “On the origins of property rights” by yours truly. This paper, which I wrote up back in 2006, locates the origins of property in mating strategies.
    10. “Colombo: the grassy knoll” by William Harrington. I picked up a copy of this 1993 paperback at the Free Little Library located in Sunset Beach in Tarpon Springs, Florida.
    11. “Why not more States?” by Jennifer Kindred Mitchell. Among other things, this scholarly paper makes the case for dividing California into three separate States.
    12. “Forget morality” by Ronnie de Sousa — a persuasive and devastating critique of moral philosophy.

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