Why did I love this book?
This is a great book that contains the main papers that shaped game theory.
It starts with John Nash’s 1950 paper which made game theory applicable to an essentially unlimited set of situations: all that involve several people or institutions taking decisions that matter for all those involved.
The book also includes work that enriches the framework of game theory by adding incomplete information, dynamic and stochastic elements, and cooperative considerations.
Many developments in game theory were motivated by concrete applications in Economics and other social sciences and the book shows this too, namely by considering bargaining, competitive economies, and market games.
This book really portrays the evolution of game theory from its beginnings to its heyday.