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lineage property

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Journal Article
Journal of Asian Studies (2024) 83 (2): 258–278.
Published: 01 May 2024
...Sungyun Lim Abstract This article examines legal decisions in lineage property disputes from the Korean Empire period (1897–1910) to the first two decades of the Japanese colonial rule to trace the effect of Japanese efforts to implement property rights reforms in colonial Korea. Lineage properties...
Journal Article
Journal of Asian Studies (2001) 60 (1): 125–149.
Published: 01 February 2001
... that the received models of Minangkabau social life are suspect, including the “idealised categories of nagari [village], adat [customs], matrilineal kinship, lineage property rights, and the autonomy of village communities governed by panghulu [titled men, Minangkabau spelling]” (Young 1994, 12). Anthropologists...
Journal Article
Journal of Asian Studies (1969) 28 (3): 551–561.
Published: 01 May 1969
... for cooperation in opening and bringing water to wild land, and in defending life and property, stimulated a rapid development of corporate, localized lineages on the southeastern Chinese frontier. Copyright © The Association for Asian Studies, Inc. 1969 1969 1 New York, 1966. 2 London...
Journal Article
Journal of Asian Studies (2010) 69 (3): 771–798.
Published: 01 August 2010
..., legislators retained much of the lineage control over ancestral property. But they provided limited divorce rights, reduced restrictions on mate choice, and banned bigamy. The visions driving the initial proposals influenced many later changes in India's family laws. Some anticolonial nationalists followed...
Journal Article
Journal of Asian Studies (2016) 75 (3): 816–818.
Published: 01 August 2016
... seem contingent on how we define “gentry.” One of the least convincing of McDermott's arguments, in my view, is that over the later Ming, control over lineage property was gradually assumed by a so-called “Culture Group” of examination degree-holders versus other types of elites; what we can safely...
Journal Article
Journal of Asian Studies (1990) 49 (3): 509–534.
Published: 01 August 1990
... the anthropological analysis of family and lineage organization for its failure to distinguish clearly the genealogical orientation basic to Chinese patrilineal kinship from segmentation linked to property-owning groups. Chen's discussion relates to the associational mode of agnatic kinship. LINEAGE ORGANIZATION...
Journal Article
Journal of Asian Studies (1982) 41 (4): 747–765.
Published: 01 August 1982
... stripped of 760 PETER C. PERDUE their rank for the crime of "having great wealth and not being benevolent" (weifu bureri) (QSL-QL, 1315.14a), and all the Xiao-lineage property was confiscated. The provincial and local officials who had concealed Xiao's sandbar from imperial eyes received various degrees...
Journal Article
Journal of Asian Studies (1984) 43 (3): 391–415.
Published: 01 May 1984
... of emphasis in his later writings especially 1974). Moreover, Freedman's emphasis on the property-holding corporate functions of Chinese lineages and on descent as the primary determinant of property transmission results in a very close identification of process or function (transmission and acquisition...
Journal Article
Journal of Asian Studies (2003) 62 (2): 604–605.
Published: 01 May 2003
... ancestor were residentially concentrated, there was an active "gentry" presence, and there was a need or an opportunity for considerable corporate property, a different type of organization might develop. This type, which Zheng calls a controlsubordination (yifusbi) lineage, assigned management duties...
Journal Article
Journal of Asian Studies (2007) 66 (3): 836–837.
Published: 01 August 2007
...James L. Watson Practicing Kinship: Lineage and Descent in Late Imperial China . By Michael Szonyi . Stanford, Calif. : Stanford University Press , 2002 . 328 pp. $52.00 (cloth). Copyright © The Association for Asian Studies, Inc. 2007 2007 Patrilineal descent is an ideology...
Journal Article
Journal of Asian Studies (2004) 63 (4): 893–910.
Published: 01 November 2004
...). There are today approximately four thousand people who claim descent from Man Sai-go, living in over twenty countries. The males of this cohort constitute a strictly de ned patrilineage that owns property in common. The exact number of recognized lineage members is known only to the lineage master (zuzhang...
Journal Article
Journal of Asian Studies (1974) 34 (1): 232–233.
Published: 01 November 1974
... wor- competition. Ancestor tablets are for those dead ship is a very prominent feature of traditional lineage members who have contributed to the Chinese society. But if we start asking more future of the lineage in terms of property and particular questions about this fundamental concern...
Journal Article
Journal of Asian Studies (1990) 49 (3): 477–478.
Published: 01 August 1990
... China pattern, which Cohen distinguishes as "the associational mode," corporate property is seen as the chief factor providing cohesion to the lineage. Claims on corporate holdings give the lineage its fundamental organization, and status within a lineage or the segmentation of lineages are determined...
Journal Article
Journal of Asian Studies (2004) 63 (4): 887–892.
Published: 01 November 2004
... a combination of lucky circumstance and creative diligence, transformed themselves from a poor lineage based in the New Territories of Hong Kong into a lineage of numerous millionaires with far- ung global connections. Oxfeld notes the connections that Watson makes between property and identity in a dispersed...
Journal Article
Journal of Asian Studies (2023) 82 (3): 362–384.
Published: 01 August 2023
... ( qianjie ling ), had a devastating impact on southeastern lineages and property claims. Here I focus on the Chaozhou region of Guangdong. The evacuation formally commenced there in 1662 and increased in intensity by the middle of the decade, but there was significant regional variation in the number...
Journal Article
Journal of Asian Studies (2003) 62 (2): 601–604.
Published: 01 May 2003
... or an opportunity for considerable corporate property, a different type of organization might develop. This type, which Zheng calls a controlsubordination (yifusbi) lineage, assigned management duties to designated persons or branches of common descent groups on whom subordinate members of the lineage were...
Journal Article
Journal of Asian Studies (2003) 62 (2): 605–607.
Published: 01 May 2003
... and society. Third, the flexible application of principles of lineage organization to an ever increasing array of public functions led to the corporatization of property relations in general. Key political influences in these developments include local defenses against massive pirate incursions in the mid...
Journal Article
Journal of Asian Studies (1987) 46 (4): 903–904.
Published: 01 November 1987
...) types. There is a southern variant, the old Freedman model, marked by the importance of landed property as a base for lineage formation, but it is apparently atypical for the country as a whole. There is a lower Yangtze lineage, looser in structure, often purely elitecentered, in which corporate...
Journal Article
Journal of Asian Studies (1984) 44 (1): 218–220.
Published: 01 November 1984
... University Press, 1982. 228 pp. $25. As a general description of the family cycle, lineage organization, inheritance, and rituals, Ancestor Worship and Korean Society is informative and well written. As a theoretical and comparative explanation of the unique character of ancestor worship in Korea, the book...
Journal Article
Journal of Asian Studies (2008) 67 (1): 43–72.
Published: 01 February 2008
... and the other to maintain the deceased spouse's tombs and ancestral rites, to be entrusted to his or her lineage. However, there was a clear difference between a widow and widower's claim over his or her deceased spouse's property. If the woman remarried, she forfeited any custodial power over that property...