The Market and the Oikos: The Relationship between Religion and Capitalism in Modern China

The Market and the Oikos: The Relationship between Religion and Capitalism in Modern China

by Hans Derks

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Product Details

ISBN-13: 9789004383906
Publisher: Brill Academic Publishers, Inc.
Publication date: 09/13/2018
Series: Ideas, History, and Modern China Series , #18
Pages: 412
Product dimensions: 6.10(w) x 9.25(h) x (d)

About the Author

Hans Derks (Doctor of Social Sciences since 1986) has taught at several Dutch and foreign universities as a historian and sociologist. He has published many articles in outstanding scholarly journals and about 20 books, like Jew, Nomad or Pariah … Hannah Arendt (Aksant, 2004) or the extensive History of the Opium Problem … 1600-1950 (Brill, 2012).

Table of Contents

Preface



1 Introduction



2 A Mystery Explained



3 A Famous Debate



4 China



5 Plan of the Book

Acknowledgements

Abbreviations and Notes



Part 1: The Problem

1 Religion, Capitalism and the Rise of Double-Entry Bookkeeping

 1.1Introduction

  1.1.1 The C in the Relationship

 1.1.1.1The Origin of Capitalism

 1.1.1.2Market versus Oikos

 1.1.1.3The Oikoïdal Economy

 1.1.1.4“Rechenhaftigkeit”

  1.1.2 Religion and the Rise of Double-Entry Bookkeeping

 1.1.2.1The Revision

 1.1.2.2Business Scruples and All the Rest

 1.1.2.3The Catholicism Thesis

 1.1.2.4Commenda and Common-law

 1.1.2.5A Papal Revolution?

  1.1.3 The Pasts and Future of deb

 1.1.3.1The Future of the Present

 1.1.3.2The Past of the Present

 1.1.3.3The Theory of the Balance

 1.1.3.4Political Geometry and Arithmetic

  1.1.4 The Balance of a Theory



Part 2: Market and Oikos: Basics in the West

2 How to Bring Cows to Athens

 2.1What is a Polis?

 2.2An Astu for a Polis

 2.3The Southern Greek “Cities”

 2.4Astu versus Agros

3A Fascinating Oikos

 3.1Introduction

 3.2The Basic Concept House-Oikos

 3.3An Oikos Controversy

 3.4The “Whole House” of Otto Brunner

 3.5TThe Devil and the Details

 3.6The End of an Ideology?

4 Oikoïdal Qualities: Rasse,VolkandNation

 4.1Introduction: Weber and Rasse

 4.2“Jewish” Rasse Theories Now

 4.3Some “Devastating” Comments in Advance

 4.4The Future of the Past

 4.5The Birth of German Anti-Semitism

 4.6Ignaz Zollschan, 1877–1948

  4.6.1 Rasse-theory

  4.6.2 The Rasse Categories and Meanings

 4.7Arthur Ruppin, 1876–1943

 4.8Werner Sombart, 1863–1941

5 Market or Oikoïdal Religion: The Case of “Ancient Judaism”

 5.1The Problem

 5.2The Near Eastern Challenge

 5.3The Many “Signs of Cain”

 5.4Amalek, the Eternal Enemy

 5.5The Pariah Complex

 5.6The Crime and its “Tatort”

 5.7Preliminary Conclusions



Part 3: Market and Oikos: Basics in the East

6 Settlers Between East and West

 6.1Settlers’ Historical Sins

 6.2Protestants

 6.3Catholics

 6.4The Heirs and Heiresses

 6.5Profiles

7 On the Origin of Market Relations in (Asian) History

 7.1Stock Farmers versus Peasants

 7.2Weber’s Comparative World History

 7.3Ideology

 7.4Milk and Meat

 7.5The Mutual Relationships

 7.6The Rulers and Their Wars

 7.7Imperial Oikoïdal Court Rules

 7.8Market Behavior

 7.9Ideological Historiography

 7.10Nomads and Oikoïdal Collectivizations

 7.11An Evaluation

8 Town and Country in Chinese History: An Overview

 8.1Introduction

 8.2The Pre-Industrial Phase

 8.3The Roaring 19th Century

 8.4The Start of Industrialization

 8.5The Shanghai Westernization

 8.6Town and Country in the Interbellum

 8.7A Russian Lesson?

 8.8The “New Democracy”

 8.9Land Reform, 1950–1952

 8.10City Reform, 1950–1955

 8.11To the Present



Part 4: Toward a Market–Oikos Theory

9 Old Market-Oikos Theories

 9.1An Old Debate about New Questions

 9.2A “Mode of Despotism”?

 9.3The European Ancestors

 9.4The Wittfogel Debates

 9.5From Post-War Modernization to Shock Therapy

10 A Sparring Partner for All Seasons

 10.1Introduction

 10.2Weber in the usa

 10.3Weber in Europe

 10.4Weber in China

11 Epilogue

 11.1A Favorite Method

 11.2The Theses

 11.3The Follow-up





Bibliography

Index


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