Asia, case studies in the social sciences: a guide for by Myron L. Cohen

By Myron L. Cohen

The fabric during this research is roofed by means of Myron L. Cohen on faith and kinfolk association in China; John R. Bowen on relations, kinship, and Islam in Indonesia; Robert W. Hefner on hierarchy and stratification in Java; and Nancy Rosenberger on gender roles in Japan. additional fabric is equipped by means of William W. Kelly on rural society in Japan; Theodore C. Bestor on city existence in Japan; Stephen R. Smith at the relations in Japan; Doranne Jacobson on gender family members in India; Lawrence A. Babb on faith in India; Owen M. Lynch on stratification, inequality, and the caste method in India; Laurell Kendall on altering gender kin in Korea; Andrew G. Walder on comparative revolution in China and Vietnam, Maoism, and the sociology of labor in China and Japan; Moni Nag at the comparative demography of China, Japan, and India; and Helen Hardacre at the new religions of Japan. different members providing details via case reports are Hiroshi Ishida on stratification and mobility in Japan; Robert C. Liebman on paintings and schooling in comparison in Japan and the united states; Joseph W. Elder on schooling, city society, city difficulties, and commercial society in India; Andrew J. Nathan on totalitarianism, authoritarianism, and democracy in China; Jean C. Oi on mobilisation and participation in China; Edwin A. Winckler on political improvement in Taiwan; Carl H. Lande on political events and illustration within the Philippines ; Clark N. Neher on political improvement and political participation in Thailand; and Benedict R. O'G. Anderson on political tradition, the army, and authoritarianism in Indonesia. the ultimate chapters of this paintings contain reports via Stephen Philip Cohen at the army in India and Pakistan; Paul R. Brass on democracy and political participation in India; T.J. Pempel on eastern democracy and political tradition, political events and illustration, and forms in Japan; Han-kyo Kim on political improvement in South Korea; and Thomas G. Rawski at the economies of China and Japan.

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By Myron L. Cohen

The fabric during this research is roofed by means of Myron L. Cohen on faith and kinfolk association in China; John R. Bowen on relations, kinship, and Islam in Indonesia; Robert W. Hefner on hierarchy and stratification in Java; and Nancy Rosenberger on gender roles in Japan. additional fabric is equipped by means of William W. Kelly on rural society in Japan; Theodore C. Bestor on city existence in Japan; Stephen R. Smith at the relations in Japan; Doranne Jacobson on gender family members in India; Lawrence A. Babb on faith in India; Owen M. Lynch on stratification, inequality, and the caste method in India; Laurell Kendall on altering gender kin in Korea; Andrew G. Walder on comparative revolution in China and Vietnam, Maoism, and the sociology of labor in China and Japan; Moni Nag at the comparative demography of China, Japan, and India; and Helen Hardacre at the new religions of Japan. different members providing details via case reports are Hiroshi Ishida on stratification and mobility in Japan; Robert C. Liebman on paintings and schooling in comparison in Japan and the united states; Joseph W. Elder on schooling, city society, city difficulties, and commercial society in India; Andrew J. Nathan on totalitarianism, authoritarianism, and democracy in China; Jean C. Oi on mobilisation and participation in China; Edwin A. Winckler on political improvement in Taiwan; Carl H. Lande on political events and illustration within the Philippines ; Clark N. Neher on political improvement and political participation in Thailand; and Benedict R. O'G. Anderson on political tradition, the army, and authoritarianism in Indonesia. the ultimate chapters of this paintings contain reports via Stephen Philip Cohen at the army in India and Pakistan; Paul R. Brass on democracy and political participation in India; T.J. Pempel on eastern democracy and political tradition, political events and illustration, and forms in Japan; Han-kyo Kim on political improvement in South Korea; and Thomas G. Rawski at the economies of China and Japan.

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Interestingly, the traditional practice of the bride moving into her husband's home or village was reinforced informally by local authorities during this period. Because some collectives were wealthier than others, with better land and a more favorable land/population ratio, freedom for either husband or Page 13 wife to change residence upon marriage would result in an undesirable flow of persons from poorer to richer collectives, where individual earnings were higher. By enforcing the traditional pattern, a more balanced movement between collectives was obtained.

The family was thus a cohesive unit economically as well as socially, but one strengthened to the extent that it owned property. Once again, there can be seen the tie between the internal economic forces making for family unity and the family's social standing in the community: the property relationships fostering familial solidarity also provided it with status in society at large. Family Division and the Family Cycle In China, marriage as such did not lead to the creation of a new family; rather, it usually meant that the bride moved into her husband's family unit (in a family in which there were no sons, a daughter might be joined by her husband).

Walder 584 Vietnam Comparative Revolution: The Case of Vietnam Andrew G. Walder 594 Index 603 Contributors 621 Page ix CONTENTS BY DISCIPLINE AND SUBDISCIPLINE Anthropology Family Organization China Family Organization in China Myron L. Cohen 3 Indonesia Family and Kinship in Indonesia John R. Bowen 81 Japan The Family in Japan Stephen R. Smith 154 Gender Relations India Gender Relations: Changing Patterns in India Doranne Jacobson 46 Japan Gender Roles: The Case of Japan Nancy Rosenberger 137 Korea Changing Gender Relations: The Korean Case Laurel Kendall 168 Religion China Religion in a State Society: China Myron L.

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