reappearance of the family as an economic unit
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reappearance of the family as an economic unit a sample survey of individual households in workshop production and crafts, Chengdu, Sichuan Province, China by Ole Bruun

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Published by Center for East and Southeast Asian Studies, University of Copenhagen in Copenhagen, Denmark .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Chengdu (China),
  • China,
  • Chengdu.

Subjects:

  • Artisans -- China -- Chengdu.,
  • Small business -- China -- Chengdu.,
  • Household surveys -- China -- Chengdu.,
  • Chengdu (China) -- Economic conditions.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references (p. 134-134).

StatementOle Bruun.
SeriesCopenhagen discussion papers ;, no. 1
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHC460.5.A1 C66 no. 1, HD2346.C62 C66 no. 1
The Physical Object
Pagination135 p. ;
Number of Pages135
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL1625997M
LC Control Number91172631

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THE FAMILY AS AN ECONOMIC UNIT. FRIEDRICH BAERWALD* A. LENGTHY discussion of the proposition that a family requires a solid economic basis in order to carry out the natural functions assigned to it would amount to belaboring the obvious. It is also evident that whenever the drift of social and economic forces is leading even to. THE CHANGING FAMILY THE FAMILY AS ECONOMIC UNIT by Heather L. Ross and Isabel V. Sawhill Looking at the family over the long sweep of history, it is clear that its old economic functions have been changing in char- acter and diminishing in importance. These shifts have large, but often ignored, implications for both the family and American.   The conception of the family as an economic, as well as a social unit, comes not only from family law, but even more so from the law of inheritance and tax. Families prosper or fail in large part based on whether the family, as a unit, has earned money or successfully held onto money that is inherited or received as a gift. Family economics applies economic concepts such as production, division of labor, distribution, and decision making to the study of the tries to explain outcomes unique to family—such as marriage, the decision to have children, fertility, polygamy, time devoted to domestic production, and dowry payments using economic analysis.

Matching models with and without frictions are analyzed and the important role of within-family transfers is explained. The implications for marriage, divorce, and fertility are discussed. The book is intended for graduate students in economics and for researchers in other fields interested in the economic approach to the s: 5. This is page i Printer: Opaque this Family Economics Martin Browning Oxford University Pierre-AndrØ Chiappori Columbia University Yoram Weiss Tel Aviv University. 6 Myths discussed in book. 1.) stable/harmonious in the past Separate worlds (family-private, work-public)-Pre-industry: family based economy, all family members part as economic unit-Industrialization: family waged economy. 1 member of the family left to earn a living wage for the entire family Marriage and family Final Chapter 2 The economic functions of a family are important for society. Family units make up the institutions that run society. Without family, a weak economic unit would be left with no stability or dependancy. The family is important so that there are available members to produce and distribute goods and services.

ECONOMICS OF THE FAMILY The family is a complex decision unit in which partners with potentially different objectives make consumption, work, and fertility decisions. Couples marry and divorce partly based on their ability to coordinate these activities, which, in turn, depends on how well they are matched. This book provides.   In Schulz’s calculation, family is a basic, vital economic unit—the X factor. Family builds empathy and self-control, which in turn shapes character. Character fosters human capital (“knowledge, education, habits, willpower”) and social capital (assets “created and maintained by relationships of commitment and trust”), which. Start studying Sociology of the Family. Learn vocabulary, terms, and more with flashcards, games, and other study tools. Search. Residential unit in which members share resources. These units vary in membership and composition. Mode of production common in the colonial period wherein the household was the basic economic unit. The first brief, introductory section (Chapters I-II) provides a background of basic factual material concerning the modern American family and a survey of the economic past of the family. The second section (Chapters III-VI) deals with the problems of household production--its character, its efficiency, its future--and with the peculiar.