Neoliberalism is dead. Again. Yet the philosophy of the free market and the strong state has an uncanny capacity to survive
and even thrive in crisis. This volume breaks with the caricature of neoliberalism as a simple belief in market fundamentalism
to show how neoliberal thinkers perceived institutions from the family to the university, disagreed over issues from intellectual
property rights and human behaviour to social complexity and monetary order, and sought to win consent for their project through
new honours, disciples, and networks.