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Journal of Asian Studies (1993) 52 (1): 207–208.
Published: 01 February 1993
...William J. Duiker Autobiographie . By Georges Boudarel . Paris : Jacques Bertoin , 1991 . 436 pp. Cent Fleurs Ecloses dans la Nuit du Vietnam: Communisme et Dissidence 1954–1956 . By Georges Boudarel . Paris : Jacques Bertoin , 1991 . 302 pp. Copyright © The Association...
Journal of Asian Studies (1989) 48 (1): 134–135.
Published: 01 February 1989
...Elizabeth J. Perry Les Cent Fleurs à I'usine: Agitation ouvrière et crise du modèle soviétique en Chine, 1956–1957 . [The Hundred Flowers in the factory: Worker unrest and the crisis of the Soviet model in China, 1956–1957] . By François Gipouloux . Paris : École des Hautes Études en...
Published: 01 May 2009
Figure 9. Portrait of Confucius, rubbing of incised stone tablet, Ming sixteenth-century replacement of Southern Song twelfth-century tablet erected by Kong Duanyou 孔 端 友 and Kong Chuan 孔 傳 in Quzhou 衢 州, Zhejiang. Source: Qufu Kongmiao jianzhu (1988), fig. 1 -1-2. More
in The Portrait's Journey: The Image, Social Communication and Martyr-Making in Colonial India > Journal of Asian Studies
Published: 01 November 2011
Figure 3. Untitled Poster, featuring Shivaji, Rana Pratap, Subhas Chandra Bose (center), Bhagat Singh and Chandrashekar Azad. Purchased in Lucknow, 1998. With permission, J.B. Khanna, Chennai. Author's Collection. More
Far Eastern Quarterly (1946) 5 (2): 133–142.
Published: 01 February 1946
...Karl J. Pelzer Abstract One of the most striking features of the human geography of Indonesia is the lack of demographic balance. The overcrowded islands of Java and Madura are surrounded by the sparsely inhabited Tanah Sabrang. According to the census of 1930, Java comprised 68.7 per cent...
Journal of Asian Studies (1969) 28 (4): 693–710.
Published: 01 August 1969
.... At the same time, prices for all commodities rose by over one half. The price index for foodgrains climbed by more than 56 per cent. By 1966, food shortages were so severe that some thirty million persons in major cities and towns were placed under statutory rationing. Another two hundred million—over one...
Far Eastern Quarterly (1955) 14 (3): 387–388.
Published: 01 May 1955
... 100 million larger than any previous estimates, they must be regarded with considerable reserve. The details were announced by the Statistical Bureau on Nov. 1, 1954. Over 2,500,000 census enumerators were employed. A recheck was made on 9 per cent of the population, covering 52,915,000 people...
Far Eastern Quarterly (1950) 9 (2): 115–145.
Published: 01 February 1950
... of these, the agglomeration in Monsoon Asia, may contain as much as 50 per cent and certainly more than 40 per cent of the world's population. Within this crescent of favored littorals and archipelagoes, certain areas – Japan, China, Java, India, and Tonkin in particular – demonstrate the most delicate and potentially...
Far Eastern Quarterly (1956) 15 (2): 175–183.
Published: 01 February 1956
... and south of the Soviet borders—perhaps some 72 per cent of the total, or roughly 900,000,000 persons. Or, if only the regions specifically under examination in this symposium—Japan, India, Java, and the Philippine Islands—are taken into account, it will be discovered that some 62, 83, 80, and 75 per cent...
Far Eastern Quarterly (1956) 15 (2): 185–199.
Published: 01 February 1956
...Kurt Steiner Abstract In 1920 about 18 per cent of the total population of Japan lived in the 81 cities which existed then. By 1950 the percentage had increased markedly but still amounted to only 37.5 per cent while the number of cities had grown to 248. On April 1, 1954 not less than 383 entities...
Far Eastern Quarterly (1947) 6 (3): 283–293.
Published: 01 May 1947
... extent interchangeable, and since Japan lacks oil and coal, she must depend for energy on electricity developed chiefly from water power. Electricity in Japan attained late but thorough popularization. Today more than 90 per cent of Japanese homes are wired for electric lights, and in 1937, just before...
Journal of Asian Studies (1961) 20 (3): 267–274.
Published: 01 May 1961
...Henry C. Hart Abstract There is a sense in which urbanization recapitulates civilization. More than seventy per cent of Bombay's people came from outside the city, most of them probably from rural villages. When they arrived, they found their old affiliations and loyalties supplemented, sometimes...
Far Eastern Quarterly (1944) 4 (1): 41–52.
Published: 01 November 1944
... to provide the sum needed, he might have persuaded one of his friends to introduce him to one of the well-to-do money lending families of the community, but that would have involved the payment of interest of two, two and a half or even three per cent a month. To save the heavy interest charge and to avoid...
Journal of Asian Studies (1965) 25 (1): 83–103.
Published: 01 November 1965
... characteristic of the Philippines where crude birth rates have remained more or less stable at about 50 per thousand since 1900 and where death rates have dropped progressively and are now about 20 per thousand. The present rate of natural increase, approximately three per cent per year, is not only higher than...
Far Eastern Quarterly (1945) 4 (4): 341–366.
Published: 01 August 1945
... each of the 62 villages of the District were included in the study but 50.5 per cent, 202, of the 400 farm families lived in Chai Ch'eng, the village where the Mass Education Movement had its headquarters. The other families were scattered through the other 61 villages, the number in each village...
Journal of Asian Studies (1961) 21 (1): 33–48.
Published: 01 November 1961
..., Hong Kong, January 2, 1958, p. 13.) The First Five-Year Plan estimated that about 60 per cent of this total was investment in fixed assets. 3 For details, see First Five Year Plan for Development of the National Economy of the People's Republic of China in 1953 1957 (Peking: Foreign Languages Press...
Journal of Asian Studies (1963) 23 (1): 69–92.
Published: 01 November 1963
... for the prewar period, however, a comparison between 1939 and the late fifties would show a rise in services from roughly 25 per cent of gross domestic product in 1939 to about 38 per cent, with government services (public administration and defense) growing from 7 to 11 per cent. Sector shares are based...
Journal of Asian Studies (1975) 34 (2): 417–439.
Published: 01 February 1975
..., the industry most directly stimulated by the opening of the treaty ports, got ofif to a flying start. From an obscure position in the 1860s, tea rose to become the leading Taiwanese export in the 1870s, accounting for 50 to 60 per cent of total export by value. But when the producers failed to recognize...
Far Eastern Quarterly (1946) 5 (3): 289–307.
Published: 01 May 1946
... by the fact that at the 1926-1930 level of mortality only 60 per cent of the males and 63 per cent of the females survived to reach age 6, the most usual age of entry into the school system where there were schools to attend. Only 55 per cent of the males and 58 per cent of the females survived to reach age...
Far Eastern Quarterly (1945) 4 (2): 163–169.
Published: 01 February 1945
... of the 815,453 farms reported, 658,886 or 80.8 per cent were operated by their owners. Fifteen years later in the census2 of 1918 the number of farms reported was 1,955,276, showing an increase of 1,139,823 or 139.7 per cent over the figure in the preceding census. Of the total number of farms recorded...