Emergence of a National Economy: An Economic History of Indonesia, 1800-2000
University of Hawaii Press, 28 Feb 2002 - 304 halaman
At the beginning of a new century and amidst the turmoil of a new democracy, we need more than ever a historical perspective on modern Indonesia. This economic history connects Soeharto's New Order (1966-1998) back to the colonial era and helps to explain why the transition from colonialism to independence and from New Order to democracy has been difficult and sometimes traumatic.
The Emergence of a National Economy identifies three themes in this transformation: globalization, state formation, and economic integration. These themes link chronological chapters from the pre-1800 period to the breakdown of the colonial system after 1930, the birth of modern Indonesia, the New Order, and the Asian crisis of the 1990s.For sale in Asia, Australia, and New Zealand by NUS Press (Singapore)
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State nationstate and national economy
The premodern economies of the archipelago
Java in the 19th century consolidation of a territorial state
The Outer Islands in the 19th century contest for the periphery
The late colonial state and economic expansion 19001930s
Formation of the nationstate 1930s1966
Edisi yang lain - Lihat semua
19th century administration agriculture archipelago Asian authority became boom Booth British Bugis capital central Chapter Chinese colonial companies continued countries crisis crops Cultivation decades decline direct domestic Dutch Dutch colonial early East economic effective emerged enterprises especially established European exchange expansion export Figure force foreign growth imports income increased indigenous Indonesia Indonesian archipelago industry Institute integration investment Jakarta Java Java's Javanese Kalimantan labour land late less Lindblad manufacturing military million Netherlands Netherlands Indies networks official Order Outer Islands period political population ports Press production rapid regions remained rice rise rubber rule rural sector share Singapore South South Korea Southeast Asia Studies sugar Sumatra supply trade transport University West Western World Bank