- Chapter 23.1: estate
- Chapter 23.2: Great Fear
- Chapter 23.3: guillotine
- Chapter 23.4: Maximilien Robespierre
- Chapter 23.5: coup dtat
- Chapter 23.6: Napoleonic Code
- Chapter 23.7: Waterloo
- Chapter 23.8: Congress of Vienna
- Chapter 23.9: Why were the members of the Third Estate dissatisfied with their wa...
- Chapter 23.10: Why was the fall of the Bastille important to the French people?
- Chapter 23.11: What political reforms resulted from the French Revolution?
- Chapter 23.12: What was the Reign of Terror, and how did it end?
- Chapter 23.13: What reforms did Napoleon introduce?
- Chapter 23.14: What steps did Napoleon take to create an empire in Europe?
- Chapter 23.15: What factors led to Napoleons defeat in Russia?
- Chapter 23.16: Why were the European allies able to defeat Napoleon in 1814 and ag...
- Chapter 23.17: What were Metternichs three goals at the Congress of Vienna?
- Chapter 23.18: How did the Congress of Vienna ensure peace in Europe?
Solutions for Chapter Chapter 23: The French Revolution and Napoleon, 17891815
Full solutions for World History: Patterns of Interaction | 1st Edition
the proposition that if private parties can bargain without cost over the allocation of resources, they can solve the problem of externalities on their own
two goods for which an increase in the price of one leads to a decrease in the demand for the other
the failure of majority rule to produce transitive preferences for society
a tax designed to induce private decision makers to take account of the social costs that arise from a negative externality
diseconomies of scal
the property whereby long-run average total cost rises as the quantity of output increases
total revenue minus total cost, including both explicit and implicit costs
a curve that shows consumption bundles that give the consumer the same level of satisfaction
a good for which, other things being equal, an increase in income leads to a decrease in demand
the use of borrowed money to supplement existing funds for purposes of investment
the regular pattern of income variation over a person’s life
a tax that is the same amount for every person
the increase in output that arises from an additional unit of input
a monopoly that arises because a single firm can supply a good or service to an entire market at a smaller cost than could two or more firms
the amount of money today that would be needed, using prevailing interest rates, to produce a given future amount of money
the amount a seller is paid for a good minus the seller’s cost of providing it
a theory of exchange rates whereby a unit of any given currency should be able to buy the same quantity of goods in all countries
the organized withdrawal of labor from a firm by a union
the costs that parties incur in the process of agreeing to and following through on a bargain
the political philosophy according to which the government should choose policies to maximize the total utility of everyone in society
the price of a good that prevails in the world market for that good