I was looking for something on the history of China, back when they first had paper money, to find out whether the business cycle arose in China at that time. Somehow I found the Futurecasts Journal of August 2011. I'm providing the link, but you don't have to use it.
The Futurecast thing starts out with an attack on Keynesian policy. It is a broad, sweeping attack, rather than a pointed one, so it's not too painful to read a little of it. And I found a prize in there:
The 8% price inflation that afflicted the Depression-ravaged economy through the first six months of 1937 after four years of New Deal monetary inflation occurred despite unemployment rates in excess of 14%. Those who criticize the monetary and budget policies that caused the 1937 relapse and its 19% unemployment rate somehow never seem to mention the 8% price inflation that forced those moves.
I don't recall ever seeing a discussion of inflation during the Great Depression. Well, I've seen one now.