tulipomania

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tulipomania

tulip craze in Holland during which fortunes were lost. [Eur. Hist.: WB, 19: 394]
See: Fads
References in periodicals archive ?
Research from New York-based, Convoy Investments released this week concluded that the Bitcoin bubble has now surpassed that of tulip mania as the biggest ever economic bubble, as shown in the chart below.
Throughout the tale several characters (including Jan) also succumb to the tulip mania that took place during the Dutch Golden Age.
And in all instances the flip-side of financial exuberance is an increased risk of regular, and potentially violent, reversals a pattern we have seen repeatedly in history, going back at least to the Dutch Tulip Mania in 1636.
While it's not as mad as tulip mania - where tulip bulbs were traded for the price of homes in 17th century Amsterdam - nonetheless a single snowdrop bulb, G.
Keukenhof itself is on the site of a landscape-designed country estate that was bought and built up by a rich merchant during Holland's "Golden Age" (1588-1702), when tulip mania took root and then ruined many a get-richquick dealer.
Keukenhof itself is on the site of a landscape-designed country estate that was bought and built up by a rich merchant during Holland's 'Golden Age' (1588-1702), when tulip mania took root and then ruined many a get-richquick dealer.
visitors flock windmill daffodils at Gardens Keukenhof itself is on the site of a landscape-designed country estate that was bought and built up by a rich merchant during Holland's 'Golden Age' (1588-1702), when tulip mania took root and then ruined many a get-rich-quick dealer.
visitors flock old windmill daffodils at Gardens Keukenhof itself is on the site of a landscape-designed country estate that was bought and built up by a rich merchant during Holland's 'Golden Age' (1588-1702), when tulip mania took root and then ruined many a get-rich-quick dealer.
visitors flock windmill daffodils at Gardens Keukenhof itself is on the site of a landscapedesigned country estate that was bought and built up by a rich merchant during Holland's 'Golden Age' (1588-1702), when tulip mania took root and then ruined many a get-rich-quick dealer.
Bilginsoy offers thorough and illuminating accounts of famous "bubbles" throughout Western history, beginning with the Dutch tulip mania of the seventeenth century and continuing through the financial crisis set off by the American real estate collapse in 2007.
The asset bubble was destined to follow the course of tulip mania and all the bubbles of economic history.
These wonderful "broken" tulips - responsible for tulip mania in 17th-century Netherlands and, ultimately, for the collapse of the tulip trade - were the result of a virus.