The chapter surveys my principal contribution to post-Keynesian economics from my undergraduate days to the present day. I point out that from the start I was, in effect, a post-Keynesian economist for a long time without knowing it. I set out my long-standing interest in the relationship between market structures and systemic behaviour; the influence of Joan Robinson, especially her Accumulation of Capital (1956); the influence of Kalecki, Mathews and Grant and, from the 1960s on, Piero Sraffa. I outline the great influence Salters’s work has had on me from when I wrote a review article of his 1960 classic Productivity and Technical Change. I discuss my contributions to policy debates, built on the foundations that my greatest Australian mentor, Eric Russell, laid. I also discuss my oral histories and intellectual biographies, culminating in Prue Kerr’s and my biography of Joan Robinson in 2009. Finally, I discuss how my many editorial roles have contributed to the development of post-Keynesian economics.