No Condition Is Permanent: The Social Dynamics of Agrarian Change in Sub-Saharan Africa
University of Wisconsin Press, 1993 - 258 páginas
A comparative study of the changing patterns of resource access and resource use in several local agrarian systems in sub-Saharan Africa during and after the colonial period. Specifically, traces the effects of commercialization and political centralization on the conditions under which African farmers gained access to productive resources and how that access influenced patterns of resource use. A contribution both to African agrarian history and to debates over the role of agriculture in the recent economic crises in Africa. Paper edition (unseen), $22.50. Annotation c. by Book News, Inc., Portland, Or.
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Indirect Rule and Farmers
Farmers and States in the
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No Condition Is Permanent: The Social Dynamics of Agrarian Change in Sub ...
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access to land access to productive African farmers African governments agricultural production allocation areas argued Asantehenes authority Bemba Berry British capital cassava central Kenya Central Province chiefs citemene claims cocoa economies cocoa farms Collier and Lal colonial officials colonial period colonial regimes colonial rule commercialization communities conflict Copperbelt courts Cowen cultivation cultural customary debates decline descent groups disputes economic efforts employment European settlers export Ghana and Nigeria growth Haugerud hired labor income increased increasingly independence indirect rule individual investment isakole Kanogo Kiambu Kikuyu Kumasi land and labor land rights maize Mambwe mbari migrant Modakekes Native negotiation nomic northeastern Zambia Northern Rhodesia off-farm Okali output patterns political Pottier productive resources property rights reserves Richards Rift Valley rural economies rural households Serenje settlement social identity social networks Sorrenson squatters struggles tion tivation trade traditional villages West Africa western Nigeria women workers Yoruba