書籍詳細

書籍詳細




洋書

M.サーリンズ『石器時代の経済学』(原書)

Stone Age Economics

(Routledge Classics)

Sahlins, Marshall   Graeber, David (FRW)

Routledge 2017/04
345 p. illustrations ; 23 cm.   
装丁: Hrd    装丁について
テキストの言語: ENG    出版国: GB
ISBN: 9781138702608
装丁違いISBN: 1138702617
KCN: 1027557619
紀伊國屋書店 選定タイトル
標準価格:¥10,505(本体 ¥9,550)   
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納期について
DDC: 306.3
KDC: C40 人類学・民族学
E180 経済史一般
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Full Description

Since its first publication over forty years ago Marshall Sahlins's Stone Age Economics has established itself as a classic of modern anthropology and arguably one of the founding works of anthropological economics. Ambitiously tackling the nature of economic life and how to study it comparatively, Sahlins radically revises traditional views of the hunter-gatherer and so-called primitive societies, revealing them to be the original "affluent society." Sahlins examines notions of production, distribution and exchange in early communities and examines the link between economics and cultural and social factors. A radical study of tribal economies, domestic production for livelihood, and of the submission of domestic production to the material and political demands of society at large, Stone Age Economics regards the economy as a category of culture rather than behaviour, in a class with politics and religion rather than rationality or prudence. Sahlins concludes, controversially, that the experiences of those living in subsistence economies may actually have been better, healthier and more fulfilled than the millions enjoying the affluence and luxury afforded by the economics of modern industrialisation and agriculture. This Routledge Classics edition includes a new foreword by David Graeber, London School of Economics.

Table of Contents

Foreword to the Routledge Classics Edition (David Graeber) Introduction 1. The Original Affluent Society 2. The Domestic Mode of Production: The Structure of Underproduction 3. The Domestic Mode or Production: Intensification of Production 4. The Spirit of the Gift 5. On the Sociology of Primitive Exchange 6. Exchange Value and the Diplomacy of Primitive Trade