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» » Peasants to Farmers? Transformation of Rural Economy and Society (CORN 4) (COMPARATIVE RURAL HISTORY OF THE NORTH SEA AREA)
Peasants to Farmers? Transformation of Rural Economy and Society (CORN 4) (COMPARATIVE RURAL HISTORY OF THE NORTH SEA AREA) e-book

Author:

P Hoppenbrouwers,J Luiten van Zanden

Language:

English

Category:

Business

Subcategory:

Economics

ePub size:

1928 kb

Other formats:

azw lit docx txt

Rating:

4.5

Publisher:

Brepols (distributed) (December 31, 2001)

Pages:

338

ISBN:

250351006X

Peasants to Farmers? Transformation of Rural Economy and Society (CORN 4) (COMPARATIVE RURAL HISTORY OF THE NORTH SEA AREA) e-book

by P Hoppenbrouwers,J Luiten van Zanden


Items related to Peasants to Farmers? Transformation of Rural Economy.

Items related to Peasants to Farmers? Transformation of Rural Economy. P Hoppenbrouwers; J Luiten van Zanden Peasants to Farmers? Transformation of Rural Economy and Society (CORN 4) (COMPARATIVE RURAL HISTORY OF THE NORTH SEA AREA). ISBN 13: 9782503510064.

Peasants into Farmers? The transformation of rural economy and society in the Low Countries (Middle .

Peasants into Farmers? The transformation of rural economy and society in the Low Countries (Middle Ages - 19th century) in light of the Brenner debate, 2001. Vol 5. P. Hoppenbrouwers, B. van Bavel, eds. Landholding and Land Transfer in the North Sea Area (Late Middle Ages - 19th Century), 2004. Vol 6. B. Blondé, M. Galand, E. Vanhaute (ed. Labour and labour markets between town and countryside (Middle Ages - 19th century), 2001.

Rural economy and society in northwestern europe, 500-2000 a. .The books conclude with a comparative synthesis. It focuses on the North Sea area from a comparative and an interdisciplinary point of view.

The books conclude with a comparative synthesis.

Comparative Rural History Network- Publications (CORN 4.

Comparative Rural History Network- Publications (CORN 4). Peasants into Farmers? The transformation of rural economy and society in the Low Countries (Middle Ages - 19th century) in light of the Brenner debate.

Corn Publication Series no. 4, Comparative Rural History of the North Sea Area. Peasants into Farmers? The Transformation of Rural Economy and Society in the Low Countries (Middle Ages-Nineteenth Century) in Light of the Brenner Debate

Corn Publication Series no. Turnhout: Brepols: 275–338. Chayanov, A. V. (1925) Peasant Farm Organization. Peasants into Farmers? The Transformation of Rural Economy and Society in the Low Countries (Middle Ages-Nineteenth Century) in Light of the Brenner Debate. Corn Publication Series no. Turnhout: Brepols: 67–84. Dewald, . and Vardi, L. (1998) The peasantries of France, 1400–1789, in Scott, T. (e.

In book: Rural history in the North Sea area. Indian peasants and black slaves comprised most of the laborers. In areas like folklore studies or art history, ideas of the rural have developed apace, and the terms of the analysis of the rural community have acquired considerable methodological complexity.

Peasants Into Farmers? book. Peter Hoppenbrouwers (1954) is professor of medieval history at the University of Amsterdam. Since his pioneering article in 1976 the American historian Robert. This volume aims to fill this lacuna.

Bas J. Van Bavel and Erik Thoen, ed. Land Productivity and Agro-Systems in the North Sea Area: Middle Ages - 20th Century: Elements for Comparison, CORN Publication Series 2: Comparative Rural History of the North Sea Area (Turnhout: Brepols, 1999). a) Guy DeJongh and Erik Thoen, ‘Arable Productivity in Flanders and the Former Territory of Belgium in a Long-Term. 24. Michael Postan, The Medieval Economy and Society: An Economic History of Britain in the Middle Ages (1972), chapter 4: ‘Land Use and Technology’, pp. 41-72.

Rijswijk oil field - oilfield with a Lower Cretaceous reservoir.

Since his pioneering article in 1976 the American historian Robert P. Brenner has tried to come to terms with an issue that has puzzled historians for generations: how can we explain the differences in growth-patterns of North Western European countries in the transition from feudalism to capitalism. In a frontal attack on both the '(homeostatic) demographic' and 'commercialization' models, Brenner traced the roots of the divergent evolutions back to rural and feudal 'social-property relations'. In the debate that immediately followed Brenner's first article, and in subsequent exchanges, the Low Countries were sorely neglected, although areas such as Flanders and Holland played a decisive role in the economic development of Europe. This was partly due to a lack of publications on Dutch rural history in foreign languages. This volume aims to fill this lacuna. It draws upon substantial research, and confronts the Brenner thesis with new results and hypotheses; and it contains a powerful and detailed response by Brenner himself. The editors. Peter Hoppenbrouwers (1954) is professor of medieval history at the University of Amsterdam. Jan Luiten van Zanden (1955) is part-time professor of economic and social history at the University of Utrecht, research fellow at the International Institute for Social History (IISG) in Amsterdam, and general secretary of the International Association of Economic History.

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