by Berg, Distributed exclusively in the US and Canada by St. Martin"s Press in Leamington Spa, UK, New York, New York .
Written in English
Includes bibliographical references (p. 138-146) and index.
|Statement||Maths Isacson and Lars Magnusson.|
|Contributions||Magnusson, Lars, 1952-|
|LC Classifications||HC375 .I8 1987|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||151 p. :|
|Number of Pages||151|
|LC Control Number||86032062|
L. Jorberg (ed.), ‘Proto-industrialization in Scandinavia’, Scandinavian Economic History Review, XXX (). Issue devoted to a discussion of the concept as applied to the textile, wood-working and metal-working industries in Denmark, Finland, Norway and Sweden. Highly sceptical. Google ScholarCited by: intellectual appeal was such that it was soon popping up in sundry books and articles. Under the aegis of Pierre Deyon, for example, a whole issue of the Revue du Nord in I was devoted to a consideration of it in relation to industry in northern France.2 A neo-Marxist variation on the main theme came. wide r interest, whe n a serie s o f stimulatin g article s an d book s christene d i t 'proto-industry', an d argue d tha t i t wa s a majo r caus e o f th e transitio n t o capitalis m an d. The theory of proto-industrialisation as launched by Franklin Mendels and others has become a topic discussed with great interest among economic historians during the course of the s, and in recent studies of certain selected European areas it has apparently proved fruitful. 1 The term denotes a pre-industrial stage of development which, given certain specified conditions, can lead to true.
PROTO-INDUSTRIALISATION:NORWAY 47 economy. Thus, specialisation took place within the larger context of a rural agricultural economy. Export-basedeconomic activities provided a large part ofthe income of the farming population. Over the period as a . (English) In: Inbtegrated Peasant Economy in Comparative Perspective: Alps, Scandinavia and beyond. / [ed] Aleksander Panjek, Jesper Larsson, Luca Mocarelli, University of Primorska Press, , 1, p. Chapter in book (Refereed) Place, publisher, year, edition, pages. main page. The Industrial Arts of Scandinavia in the Pagan Time. The industrial arts of Scandinavia in the pagan time. Proto-industrialisation interacts with other dimensions of the economy including household structure, population, technology, and creating demand. In this essay, we will look at each of these four aspects in turn, and consider how proto-industrialisation might contribute to industrialisation, and evaluate the strength of each argument.
Proto-industrialisation, culture et taverns en Suede, Annales E S C Corruption and Civic Order - Natural Law and Economic Discourse in Sweden during the Age of Freedom. Scandinavian Economic History Review, vol. XXXVII:2 (). Trinksitten und Handwerkskultur im Vorindustriellen Eskilstunas/Schweden des 19 Jahrhunderts. Proto-industrialisation interacts with other dimensions of the economy including household structure, population, technology, and creating demand. In this essay, we will look at each of these four aspects in turn, and consider how proto-industrialisation might contribute to industrialisation, and evaluate the strength of each argument. 26 Petraň, Joseph, “A propos de la formation des régions de la production spécialisée en Europe centrale,’ Second International Conference of Economic History, Aix-en-Provence (Paris: Mouton, ), pp. – From a Japanese farmer's long diary which has been exploited by Thomas C. Smith, we learn, of a similar abandonment of hemp production for home consumption in one. ‘Proto-industrialization’ is the name given to the massive expansion of export-oriented handicrafts which took place in many parts of Europe between the 16th and the 19th centuries.