Includes bibliographical references (p. -348) and index.
|LC Classifications||HD1333.I4 P38 1998|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||352 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||352|
|LC Control Number||99931650|
This book examines the economic gains and social costs of agrarian transformation in India. The author looks at three phases of agrarian transformation: colonial, post- Author: B. B. Mohanty. The central problem to which this book, first published in , is addressed is the transformation of agrarian structure as it historically evolved in India. The term ‘structure’, however, has multiple by: 1. The central problem to which this book, first published in , is addressed is the transformation of agrarian structure as it historically evolved in India. The term ‘structure’, however, has multiple meanings. The sense in which the term is used refers to the system of production, including the pattern of its composition in terms of micro-units of production, and the social and economic. The landlord and his emaciated labourer are symbolic of Indian agriculture. However, this relationship has now changed as large landowners have fallen from their superior position. This volume explores how this emblematic pair is becoming a thing of the past. Structural Transformation and Agrarian Change in India investigates whether family labour farms are gaining prominence as a consequence.
Structural Transformation and Agrarian Change in India investigates whether family labour farms are gaining prominence as a consequence of the structural transformation of the economy. The authors work alongside Weberian methodology of ideal types and develop different types of family farms; among them family labour farms that rely mainly on Author: Goran Djurfeldt, Srilata Sircar. Agrarian change and social transformation among the Mizo (the tribal State in North‐East India) | Emerald Insight Agrarian change and social transformation among the Mizo (the tribal State in North‐East India). The book makes a humble attempt to provide some facets of agrarian situation and their transformation in relation to major tribes at national level with settled cultivation and in relation to primitive tribal groups practising age-old shifting cultivation until recently. agriculture and fast growing rural non -farm sector, developments in value chains, start -ups, technological changes including IT, developments in climate change, and more emphasis on sustainability than earlier 6. There is a need for transformation of Indian agriculture in .
The collection brings together essays, on agrarian transformation in contemporary India from a heterodox political economy perspective by some very well-known names in the field. In my view, the book deals with three inter-related aspects of rural transformation in India. I discuss the chapters of the book in that order. Changing Class Relations. Abstract. Agrarian change Agrarian change and social among the Mizo transformation among the Mizo (the tribal State in North-East India) Dr Thangchungmunga Department of Economics, North-Eastern Hill University, Aizawl, India Perhaps no other community can afford a better example of cohesive social order than the Mizo community. (ii) Rural and Agrarian transformation in India: (a) Programmes of rural development, Community Development Programme, cooperatives, poverty alleviation schemes. (b) Green revolution and social change. (c) Changing modes of production in Indian agriculture. (d) Problems of . Rural and Agrarian transformation in India. Economic Institution The village economy has changed from subsistence to cash economy. Farmers now cultivate commercial crops like sugarcane & cotton and send them to outside market. They produce more by adopting new agricultural innovations.