Melvil Decimal System: 330.975
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Philosophy and Psychology
Mathematics and Science
Arts and Recreation
Biography and History
Social Sciences, Sociology, Anthropology
Public Administration, Military Science
Social Problems, Social Services
Commerce, Communications, Transportation
Customs, Etiquette, Folklore
Capital; Labor; Wages
Of Land & Natural Resources
Socialism; Communism; Fascism; Anarchism
Public Finance & Taxation
Macroeconomics, Wealth Inequality, etc.
Dictionaries And Encyclopedias
Education And Research
Economic geography and history
Standard subdivisions and By Period
Other Geographic Classifications
Mexico, Central America, and the Caribbean
South Central U.S.
West Coast U.S.
Works under MDS 330.975
- Miners, Millhands, and Mountaineers: Industrialization of the Appalachian South, 1880-1930 by Ronald D. Eller
- Modernizing a Slave Economy: The Economic Vision of the Confederate Nation by John Majewski
- Exiles in Eden: Life Among the Ruins of Florida's Great Recession by Paul Reyes
- The economy of British West Florida, 1763-1783 by Robin F. A. Fabel
- The Negro in the South: His Economic Progress in Relation to His Moral and Religious Development by Booker T. Washington
- The Enduring Seminoles - From Alligator Wrestling to Ecotourism by Patsy West
- Planting a Capitalist South: Masters, Merchants, and Manufacturers in the Southern Interior, 1790--1860 by Tom Downey
- The South, The Nation, and The World: Perspectives on Southern Economic Development by David L. Carlton
- The Closing Door: Conservative Policy and Black Opportunity by Gary Orfield
- Rebel Storehouse: Florida's Contribution to the Confederacy (Alabama Fire Ant) by Roberta Taylor
- The Atlantic Economy and Colonial Maryland's Eastern Shore: From Tobacco to Grain by Paul G. E. Clemens
- Mountains on the Market: Industry, the Environment, and the South (New Directions in Southern History) by Randal L. Hall
- The slave economy of the Old South; selected essays in economic and social history by Ulrich Bonnell Phillips
- "Poor Carolina": Politics and Society in Colonial North Carolina, 1729-1776 by A. Roger Ekirch
- A Planters' Republic: The Search for Economic Independence in Revolutionary Virginia by Bruce A. Ragsdale
- The Enduring Semioles: From Alligator Wrestling to Casino Gaming (Florida History and Culture) by Patsy West
- Maryland: Old Line to New Prosperity by Joseph L. Arnold
- Essays on the Postbellum Southern Economy (Walter Prescott Webb Memorial Lectures) by Thavolia Glymph
- Virginia: A commonwealth comes of age by Lisa M Antonelli
- Selling a New World: Two Colonial South Carolina Promotional Pamphlets by Thomas Nairne
- North Carolina and the New Deal by Anthony J. Badger
- North Carolina in the Connected Age: Challenges and Opportunities in a Globalizing Economy by Michael L. Walden
- Enterprising Southerners: Black Economic Success in North Carolina, 1865-1915 by Robert C. Kenzer
- Economic beginnings in colonial South Carolina, 1670-1730 by Converse D. Clowse
- Making freedom pay : North Carolina freedpeople working for themselves, 1865-1900 by Sharon Ann Holt
- Fifty Feet in Paradise: The Booming of Florida by David Nolan
- Tropic of Hopes: California, Florida, and the Selling of American Paradise, 1869-1929 by Henry Knight
- Global perspectives on industrial transformation in the American South by Susanna Delfino
- Smokestacks in the Hills: Rural-Industrial Workers in West Virginia (Working Class in American History) by Lou Martin
- The economic role of Williamsburg by James H. Soltow
- The New South Comes to Wiregrass Georgia, 1860–1910 by Mark V. Wetherington
- North Carolina, economic and social by Samuel Huntington Hobbs
- Charlotte, city at the crossroads : a contemporary portrait by Bea Quirk
- The Sunshine Economy: An Economic History of Florida since the Civil War by WILLIAM B. STRONGE
- Income and Employment in the Southeast by L. Randolph McGee
- A Century of Commerce by James K. Sanford
- Coastal Virginia : Hampton Roads, Newport News, Norfolk, Portsmouth & Virginia Beach by Blair Howard
- Urban Atlanta: REdefining the Role of the City by Andrew Marshall Hamer
- Atlanta magazine by Atlanta Magazine
- The South In Progress by Katharine Du Pre Lumpkin
- Georgia : ninth review under the stand-by arrangement and request for waiver of nonobservance of performance criterion : staff report, staff supplement, press release on the Executive Board discussion, and statement by the Executive Director for Georgia by International Monetary Fund
- Exploring the South by Rupert Bayless Vance
- The new economy and the modern South by Michael Dennis
- North Carolina beyond the connected age : the Tar Heel state in 2050 by Michael L. Walden
- The colonial search for a southern Eden by Louis B. Wright
- Florida coastal ecological characterization : a socioeconomic study of the northwestern region by Carolyn O. French
- The political economy of Cubans in south Florida by Antonio Jorge
- Dollars for Dixie: Business and the Transformation of Conservatism in the Twentieth Century (Cambridge Studies on the American South) by Katherine Rye Jewell
- Past Trends and Future Prospects of the American City: The Dynamics of Atlanta by David L. Sjoquist
- The New Deal in Georgia: An Administrative History by Michael S. Holmes
MDS classes with significant recommendations overlap, excluding ones under the same top-level class.
What is MDS?
Melvil stands for "Melvil Decimal System," named after Melvil Dewey, the famous librarian. Melvil Dewey invented his Dewey Decimal System in 1876, and early versions of his system are in the public domain.
More recent editions of his system are in copyright, and the name "Dewey," "Dewey Decimal," "Dewey Decimal Classification" and "DDC" are registered trademarked by OCLC, who publish periodic revisions.
LibraryThing's MDS system is based on the classification work of libraries around the world, whose assignments are not copyrightable. MDS "scheduldes" (the words that describe the numbers) are user-added, and based on public domain editions of the system.
The Melvil Decimal System is NOT the Dewey Decimal System of today. Wordings, which are entered by members, can only come from public domain sources. The base system is the Free Decimal System, a public domain classification created by John Mark Ockerbloom. Where useful or necessary, wording comes from the 1922 edition of the Dewey Decimal System. Language and concepts may be changed to fit modern tastes, or to better describe books cataloged. Wordings may not come from in-copyright sources.