Last edited by Moogusho
Saturday, July 11, 2020 | History

5 edition of Javanese peasants and the colonial sugar industry found in the catalog.

Javanese peasants and the colonial sugar industry

R. E. Elson

Javanese peasants and the colonial sugar industry

impact and change in an East Java Residency, 1830-1940

by R. E. Elson

  • 341 Want to read
  • 27 Currently reading

Published by Oxford University Press in Singapore, New York .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Jawa Timur (Indonesia),
  • Indonesia,
  • Jawa Timur
    • Subjects:
    • Sugar trade -- Indonesia -- Jawa Timur -- History,
    • Sugarcane industry -- Indonesia -- Jawa Timur -- History,
    • Peasantry -- Indonesia -- Jawa Timur -- History,
    • Jawa Timur (Indonesia) -- History

    • Edition Notes

      StatementR.E. Elson.
      SeriesSoutheast Asia publications series / Asian Studies Association of Australia ;, no. 9, Southeast Asia publications series ;, no. 9.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsHD9116.I53 J383 1984
      The Physical Object
      Paginationxxiv, 281 p. :
      Number of Pages281
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL2702707M
      LC Control Number85940634

      appeared since the '70s. The book under review, written by a geographer, questions the influence of the colonial sugar industry and related government policies on Javanese agriculture. This is a central theme in Geertz' book. Besides critiquing Geertz' ideas, Van Schaik also offers an alternative view of agrarian developments.   Free Online Library: The (un)changing world of peasants: two perspectives.('Agricultural Involution: The Process of Ecological Change in Indonesia' and 'The Moral Economy of the Peasant: Rebellion and Subsistence in Southeast Asia', Book review) by "SOJOURN: Journal of Social Issues in Southeast Asia"; Anthropology, archeology, folklore Regional focus/area studies Sociology and social .

        Claver ends the book by outlining the goals of the Ethical Policy, which was designed to protect poor Javanese peasants against unscrupulous Javanese aristocrats and Chinese traders, but once again, although colonial exploitation is mentioned, the pervasive and racist applications of these Dutch protectionist theories are not sufficiently examined. BOOK REVIEWS. Ronald Takaki, Pau Hana: Plantation Life and Labor in Hawaii, (Honolulu: University of Hawaii Press, ), Pp. xiv + US$ Ronald Takaki is a distinguished professor of ethnic studies at Berkeley who grew up in Honolulu. He is especially well qualified to write about Hawaiian sugar plantations therefore, and scholars interested in sugar history and the.

      A year earlier, however, a former Dutch colonial official, Eduard Douwes Dekker, using the pen name Multatuli, wrote another book, Max Havelaar: or The Coffee Auctions of the Dutch Trading Company. Sugar production continued after the abolition of the System but collapsed during the Great Depression, as Indonesia lacked protected markets, and today Indonesia is one of the world’s largest sugar importers. Prior to the Cultivation System, the Javanese economy was heavily specialized in rice cultivation, largely for local consumption.


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Javanese peasants and the colonial sugar industry by R. E. Elson Download PDF EPUB FB2

Javanese Peasants and the Colonial Sugar Industry: Impact and Change in an East Java Residency, [Elson, Robert Edward] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Javanese Peasants and the Colonial Sugar Industry: Impact and Change in an East Java Residency, Cited by:Javanese peasants and the colonial sugar industry: impact and change in an East Java Residency, / R.E.

Elson Oxford University Press Singapore ; New York Wikipedia Citation Please see Wikipedia's template documentation for further citation fields that may be required. Get this from a library.

Javanese peasants and the colonial sugar industry: impact and change in an East Java Residency, [R E Elson]. 4 For the Pasuruan area in East Java, such practices have been described by Elson, R.E., Javanese Peasants and the Colonial Sugar Industry: Impact and Change in an East Java Residency, – (Singapore/New York, ), pp.

–Cited by: Elson R. E.: Javanese peasants and the colonial sugar industry: impact and change in an East Java residency, – xxiv, pp. Singapore: Oxford University Press, [pub. £ - Volume 52 Issue 1 - Ian BrownAuthor: Ian Brown. The End of the Peasantry in Southeast Asia: A Social and Economic History of Peasant Livelihood, ss.

London: Macmillan. Elson, R Javanese peasants and the colonial sugar industry book. Village Java under the Cultivation System, Sydney: Allen & Unwin. Elson, R E. Javanese Peasants and the Colonial Sugar Industry: Impact and Change in an East Java Residency, Other Books From Javanese Peasants and the Colonial Sugar Industry, Impact and Change in an East Java Residency, by Elson, R.

E Derrick V. C by Murray Farquhar. Elson, Robert E. Javanese Peasants and the Colonial Sugar Industry: Impact and Change in an East Java Residency, – Oxford: Oxford University Press, Elson, Robert E.

The End of the Peasantry in Southeast Asia: A Social and Economic History of Peasant Livelihood, –s. New York: St. Martin's, Fasseur, Cornelis. Javanese Peasants and the Colonial Sugar Industry.

Benjamin A. Batson. The End of the Absolute Monarchy in Siam. John Ingeson. In Search of Justice: Workers and Unions in Colonial Java, Richard Robison. Indonesia: The Rise of Capital. Norman G. Owen (eds). The contours of a colonial drama A new economic approach was formulated by the high-ranking civil servant Johannes van den Bosch.

In a memo that was submitted to King Willem I inhe argued that because of its distant location, the resulting high transportation costs and the relatively high costs of producing coffee and sugar in Java, the island could not compete with other (Caribbean. The colonial state now more or less played the role of supervisor in relations between Western enterprises and the rural Javanese population.

But - although liberals claimed that the benefits of economic growth would trickle down to the local level - Javanese farmers suffering from hunger, famine and epidemics were just as common in the Liberal.

Elson, R. Javanese Peasants and the Colonial Sugar Industry Singapore: OUP. Encyclopaedia ‘Agrarische W et’Encyclopaedië van Nederlandsche Indië V ol. I, The Hague. Javanese Peasants and the Colonial Sugar Industry: Impact and Change in an East Java Residency Providing a truly global overview of the sugar industry, the book considers such issues such as.

sugar factories, built in the Javanese countryside, which processed raw cane into re ned sugar. Over the course of the System, millions of Javanese worked in sugar processing and transport - via both forced and free labor - a major shift since factory production had been nearly non-existent initially (Elson,p.

Since raw cane is. The Dutch East Indies (or Netherlands East-Indies; Dutch: Nederlands(ch)-Indië; Indonesian: Hindia Belanda) was a Dutch colony consisting of what is now was formed in when the Dutch East India Company appointed a Governor-General of the Dutch East Indies.

During the 19th century, the Dutch possessions and hegemony were expanded, reaching their greatest territorial extent in. Elson, R.

Javanese Peasants and the Colonial Sugar Industry: Impact and Change in an East Java Residency, ‐ Singapore: Oxford University Press, Claver ends the book by outlining the goals of the Ethical Policy, which was designed to protect poor Javanese peasants against unscrupulous Javanese aristocrats and Chinese traders, but once again, although colonial exploitation is mentioned, the pervasive and racist applications of these Dutch protectionist theories are not sufficiently examined.

R.E. Elson, Sugar and peasants. The social impact of the western sugar industry on the peasantry of the Pasuruan area, East Java, from the cultivation system to the great depression, (Monash University, ), unpublished thesis, p.

Google Scholar. Sugar is rather obviously an important commodity: without it whole sectors of the food industry grind to a halt. It is also one which has been carefully studied by historians, interested in the way that it represented the emergence of modern capitalism, commodity production, international trade, and a commercial world order which has developed core regions (the wealthiest areas which benefit.

From the early s through the s, the Dutch colonial state forced peasants along Java’s northern coast to cultivate sugar, which was then processed in nearby the Javanese economy was heavily specialized in rice cultivation, largely for subsistence consumption.

We document that the Dutch colonial sugar industry substantially. A year earlier, however, a former Dutch colonial official, Eduard Douwes Dekker, using the pen name Multatuli, wrote another book, Max Havelaar: or The Coffee Auctions of the Dutch Trading Company, that exposed the oppression of Javanese peasants by corrupt and greedy officials, both Dutch and Javanese.

European markets almost exclusively relied on Caribbean sugar produced by slave labor until abolitionist campaigns began around Thereafter, importing Asian sugar and transferring plantation production to Asia became a serious option for the Western world.

In this book, Ulbe Bosma details how the British and Dutch introduced the sugar plantation model in Asia and refashioned it .———. b. "The Impact of Government Sugar Cultivation in the Pasuruan Area, East Java, during the Cultivation System Period." Review of Indonesian and Malayan Affairs12, no.

———. Javanese Peasants and the Colonial Sugar Industry: Impact and Change in an East Java Residency, Singapore: Oxford University Press.