» » Chinese Rural Society in Transition: A Case Study of the Lake Tai Area, 1368-1800 (China Research Monograph 38)

eBook Chinese Rural Society in Transition: A Case Study of the Lake Tai Area, 1368-1800 (China Research Monograph 38) epub

by James Chin Shih

eBook Chinese Rural Society in Transition: A Case Study of the Lake Tai Area, 1368-1800 (China Research Monograph 38) epub
  • ISBN: 155729027X
  • Author: James Chin Shih
  • Genre: Social Sciences
  • Subcategory: Social Sciences
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: Institute of East Asian Studies (February 1, 1992)
  • Pages: 217 pages
  • ePUB size: 1805 kb
  • FB2 size 1849 kb
  • Formats lrf lrf azw rtf


Published January 1st 1992 by Institute of East Asian Studies University Keley Center for. More Details.

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Home Browse Books Book details, Chinese Rural Society in Transition: A Case. Chinese Rural Society in Transition: A Case Study of the Lake Tai Area, 1368-1800. Various studies on the Chinese rural economy of the Ming-Qing period have attempted to explain these changes. In his classic study, Agricultural Development in China, 1368–1968, Dwight Perkins sees population pressure as the major dynamic force behind the increased agricultural output in this period.

Chinese rural society in transition: A case study of the Lake Tai area, 1368–1800. Berkeley: University of California Institute of East Asian Studies. Sun Shixun 孫世勳. (1925). Taihu liuyu she tebie qu yi 太湖流域設特別區議. Xuesheng wenshu congkan 學生文述叢刊, 2(9), 20–22. CrossRefGoogle Scholar. Wuxi difangzhi bianji weiyuanhui 无锡地方志编辑委员会.

Berkeley: Center for Chinese Studies, Institute of East Asian Studies, University of California, 1992. Recommend this journal. Kent State University. The Journal of Asian Studies.

Chinese Rural Society in Transition: A Case Study of the Lake Tai Area, 1368-1800. These issues will be examined via the case study area around Jiangsu Province and the surrounding Yangtze Delta. Xiang Lake: Nine Centuries of Chinese Life. Bibliographic info from the UCB library catalog. Chinese Archives: An Introductory Guide. Ye, Wa and Joseph W. Esherick. China's Brain Drain to the United States: Views of Overseas Students and Scholars in the 1990s.

Rural society in the People's Republic of China comprises less than a half of China's population (roughly 45%) and has a varied range of standard of living and means of living. Life in rural China differs from that of urban China. In southern and coastal China, rural areas are developing and, in some areas, statistically approaching urban economies. In northwest and western regions, rural society remains perceived as of a low standard and primitive.

Richard Sanders, Political Economy of Chinese Ecological Agriculture: A case study of seven Chinese eco-villages JCC . Rachel Murphy, Return Migration, Entrepreneurship and Local State Corporatism in Rural China: The experience of two counties in south Jiangxi JCC 9:24, 2000.

Richard Sanders, Political Economy of Chinese Ecological Agriculture: A case study of seven Chinese eco-villages JCC 9:25, 2000 Richard Sanders, Organic agriculture in China: do property rights matter JCC 15:46, February 2006 Q. Forrest Zhang and J. A. Donaldson, China’s Agrarian Reform and the Privatization of Land: A Contrarian View.

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