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Institutions and economic change in South Asia

Опубликовано на портале: 27-10-2003
Delhi: Oxford University Press, 1999, cерия "SOAS Studies on South Asia", 324 с.
This book focuses on the relationship between producers and their institutional environments. Its ten essays discuss the context in which agriculturalists, sailors, pearl-fishers, weavers and smiths and modern industrial firms operate and why some respond to their contexts in one way and others in another.
Readership: Historians and economists interested in India and South Asia.

This work aims to reflect a process of inter-disciplinary dialogue between historians, economists and anthropologists, at a time when the discipline of economic history in South Asia has entered something of a crisis. It is a collection of in-depth essays, which are at the same time concerned with linking up their specific concerns with with larger issues of the institutional trajectory of South Asia. Traditionally, economics has neglected the role played by institutions in linking micro- and macro-levels of economic functioning. Here, authors like A. K. Bagchi, Claude Markovits, G. Balachandran, Barbara Harriss-White, Sumit Guha and David Ludden bring their collective expertise to bear on the issue.
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