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Journal Article
Journal of Asian Studies (1982) 41 (3): 608–609.
Published: 01 May 1982
...Anand A. Yang Rural Organizations in South India: The Dynamics of Laborer and Tenant Unions and Farmer Associations in Kerala and Tamil Nadu . By K. C. Alexander . Ithaca, N.Y. : Rural Development Committee, Center for International Studies, Cornell University , 1979 . v, 101 pp. $3.50...
Journal Article
Journal of Asian Studies (1986) 45 (3): 499–526.
Published: 01 May 1986
...Madeleine Zelin Abstract This article, based on newly opened archives, explores the rights of tenants in the neighborhood of Chongqing during the late-eighteenth and the nineteenth centuries. Changes in tenancy arrangements are discussed within the context of Chongqing's role as the main...
Journal Article
Far Eastern Quarterly (1946) 6 (1): 50–64.
Published: 01 November 1946
...Francis L. K. Hsu Abstract The current belief is that China is a country where most land belongs to landlords who do not till their soil but suck the blood of their tenants. Dr. Sun, founder of the Chinese Republic, was under this impression when he specified in his program that “all tillers must...
Journal Article
Journal of Asian Studies (1981) 40 (4): 719–734.
Published: 01 August 1981
..., the high degree of land fragmentation, the slow speed of land accumulation in land-owning families, the low turnover rate of land transactions, the substantial bargaining power of tenants, the high frequency of rental defaults by tenants, the remarkable stability of land value between 1500 and 1760...
Journal Article
Journal of Asian Studies (1984) 44 (1): 13–41.
Published: 01 November 1984
... servant, and the tenant guest. Normally the land guest was bound to the land, the field servant hired as a temporary indentured servant, and the tenant guest obliged to provide little more than rent. Working conditions south of the Yangtze generally grew less subservient the closer the area was located...
Journal Article
Journal of Asian Studies (1971) 30 (4): 783–795.
Published: 01 August 1971
... of agricultural involution in nineteenth century Java with my own work on Pampanga Province, Philippines, provides some first steps towards a theory of rural change. Specifically, a modern cash crop economy produces more sophisticated contractual relations between tenants and landowners regardless of changes...
Journal Article
Journal of Asian Studies (1975) 35 (1): 85–97.
Published: 01 November 1975
... they could and did invoke in British courts to coerce their tenants. Yet while these changes helped to trigger some Mappilla outbreaks and influenced the course of others, these incidents were an extremely complicated phenomenon; and none of them was solely the result of economic pressures. Copyright ©...
Journal Article
Journal of Asian Studies (1979) 38 (3): 580–583.
Published: 01 May 1979
... of modern Japanese history has been as neglected by Englishspeaking historians as the development of agriculture and landlord-tenant relations between the Meiji Restoration and the Pacific War. Two notable exceptions, of course, are portions of E. H. Norman's classic synthesis of pre-war Japanese Marxist...
Journal Article
Far Eastern Quarterly (1945) 4 (4): 341–366.
Published: 01 August 1945
... Cent Mu Per Cent Owners Part-Owners Tenants 244 61.0 135 33.8 21 5.2 Total 400 100.0 1 Owned 2,248 mu; Rented 1,162 mu. 1 Owned 16.7 mu; Rented 8.6 mu. 1 Total crop mu 15,044. Index of Double Cropping 121. 8,667 3,410l 300 12,377 70.0 27.6 2.4 100.0 Average Mu Crop Mu1 35.5 25.3' 14.3 42.8 31.5 16.7...
Journal Article
Far Eastern Quarterly (1952) 11 (3): 395–400.
Published: 01 May 1952
...Thomas C. Smith Nihon kazoku seido to kosaku seido . (The Japanese family system and the system of cultivation by tenants). By Aruga Kizaemon Tokyo : Kawade shobō , 1943 . 732 p. Copyright © The Association for Asian Studies, Inc. 1952 1952 BOOK REVIEWS 395 be based...
Journal Article
Journal of Asian Studies (1996) 55 (1): 211–212.
Published: 01 February 1996
...-owned lands in twentieth-century Philippines. Kerkvliet argued that the haciendas that remained under the control of the church after 1903 were centers of unrest in their respective provinces. Interwoven in the unrest was the question of land ownership and distribution. The tenants claimed...
Journal Article
Far Eastern Quarterly (1956) 15 (3): 357–370.
Published: 01 May 1956
... ; and Trewartha G. T. , Japan: A Physical, Cultural, and Regional Geography ( Madison , 1945 ), p. 220 . 23 Ike, pp. 165-166. 22 Ike, pp. 165-166; Tsuru, p. 57; Mayet, pp. 220-221; Norman, p. 156. This situation would, however, not have affected the tenant at all because he...
Journal Article
Journal of Asian Studies (1962) 21 (3): 295–307.
Published: 01 May 1962
.... Whatever it might mean in England, laissez faire in India (and in Ireland) meant that the Government should refrain from interference in the relations of landlord and tenant. As Sir Charles Wingfield, the most rigorous exponent of this theory in India, asserted: The relations between the hirer and letter...
Journal Article
Far Eastern Quarterly (1945) 4 (2): 163–169.
Published: 01 February 1945
... in the United States. In rural communities a cacique , aside from being a landlord, wields the influence of a petty chief. 6 The word tao literally means man, but it has come to mean the man who toils with his hands. In this latter sense; it is used ordinarily to mean a farm tenant or a laborer...
Journal Article
Journal of Asian Studies (1971) 30 (4): 927–928.
Published: 01 August 1971
.... Will the small tenants and owner-farmers have the incentives and resources to buy the promising but expensive package of the new seeds, more intensive cultivation, and cash outlays for chemical fertilisers and insecticides, or will they be displaced by large-scale commercial farmers? And if the harvest is bigger...
Journal Article
Journal of Asian Studies (1972) 32 (1): 5–37.
Published: 01 November 1972
... to demand more and provide less to tenants and laborers. The client's position was further jeopardized by the disappearance of surplus land and other "slack" resources at a time when traditional village pressures for leveling were increasingly inadequate for local subsistence needs. 6. Rural stratification...
Journal Article
Journal of Asian Studies (1956) 16 (1): 10–19.
Published: 01 November 1956
.... For the present we shall discuss only the two basic institutions: (1) caste, which prescribed specific social positions and functions to various groups; (2) the landlord-tenant system which is derived from the institution of kingship. An analysis of the changing forms of these institutions, their meaning...
Journal Article
Journal of Asian Studies (1981) 40 (4): 675–701.
Published: 01 August 1981
... strongly criticizes Oyama's earlier view, arguing that bondservants were of secondary importance to tenants in the agricultural production of Ming China and that Oyama ignored both legal and actual distinctions between tenants and bondservants.5 Fu I-ling independently reaches views not very different from...
Journal Article
Journal of Asian Studies (1980) 39 (2): 291–325.
Published: 01 February 1980
... be accounted for by a sharp rise in seed yields. Fortunately, Song sources contain at least a few useful references. These usually take the form of amounts of seed lent to tenants by the state or by private landlords, and calculated on the basis either of area to be sown or of yield expected. Most...
Journal Article
Journal of Asian Studies (1996) 55 (1): 212–214.
Published: 01 February 1996
.... Furthermore, the smaller cash tenants and share tenants were only able to challenge their leadership and articulate grievances about land tenure conditions or the tenancy relationship when supported by available outside leadership and organization. Finally, government-initiated reforms were in general...