Kinship and economic organization in rural Japan
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Kinship and economic organization in rural Japan by Nakane, Chie

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Published by Berg in Oxford, New York .
Written in English

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementChie Nakane
SeriesLondon School of Economics monographs on social anthropology -- vol. 32
The Physical Object
PaginationXIII, 203 str. :
Number of Pages203
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL25567246M
ISBN 101859738745
ISBN 109781859738740

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Additional Physical Format: Online version: Nakane, Chie, Kinship and economic organization in rural Japan. London, Athlone P.; New York, Humanities P.,   Kinship and economic organization in rural Japan by Nakane, Chie, unknown edition, Kinship and economic organization in rural Japan ( edition) | Open Library Donate ♥Pages: BOOK REVIEWS Chie, Kinship and Economic Organization in Rural Japan, London School Nakane, on Social Anthropology No. 32, London, Athof Economics Monographs lone, plates, map, figures, tables, bibliography, index, pp. ix + , , sh. 40 Miss Nakane sets forth the objective and plan of this ambitious book in her of kinship and analysis, by means of social anthropology, preface: . Click on the article title to read more.

Soon after its publication in , this book earned recognition in anthropological and sociological circles as a pioneering and ethnographically rich account of the Hindu familyindeed it has since become a classic. It has been widely cited and discussed, and used as a text worldwide in courses on kinship. In his foreword, Professor J.A. Barnes (then at the Australian National University. Kinship - Japanese East / Southeast Asia. Kin Groups and Descent. The most usual living arrangement in Japan today is the nuclear family—more than 60 percent of the households are of this type, and the number has increased steadily throughout this century. Another 16 percent are single-person households. The kinship network and social change. 1. One of the most important areas of social science is the study of the family as the basic social unit for reproduction, residence and economic life in nearly all societies. But family structures and family relationships (kinship) do have different forms in . Unilineal descent •Many societies construct kinship groupings, roles, and relationships by tracing descent exclusively through the male - patrilineal - or female - matrilineal - line. •The resulting units are called unilineal descent groups, either patrilineages or matrilineages according to the prevailing descent rule. •Unilineal kinship institutions occur at over twice the incidence of.

economic, political, and kinship relationships, one on top of the other, produces a campanile effect in the social structure (cf. Cornell ) that Village organization in rural Japan has been anything but static. Population growth in the agricultural areas in earlier times, and in the suburbs of. understanding of such areas of Japanese kinship as the nature of the stem family (ie), the structure of the dozoku, usages of kinship terminology, changes in family forms and their associated values, and expressions of quasi-familistic ideology in nonkinship settings, as in ritual kinship and industrial organization. people. The kinship economy will be the next stage on from the “experience economy” of the last decade2. This offers a clear role for hotels in facilitating these meaningful relationships and providing the environments for them to flourish. The kinship economy brings with it exciting opportunities for both the travel and hospitality industries.   Conventionally, Japan is presented as the exception to mainstream economic theory: an exception to the standard models of modern economics. This book demolishes that notion, bringing the full analytical power of economic thought to all aspects of the most dramatic economic Reviews: 3.