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  • Cited by 16
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    This book has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.

    Carlson, Chris 2016. Latifundio and the logic of underdevelopment: the case of Venezuela’sSur del Lago. The Journal of Peasant Studies, p. 1.


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    Naseemullah, Adnan and Arnold, Caroline E. 2015. The Politics of Developmental State Persistence: Institutional Origins, Industrialization, and Provincial Challenge. Studies in Comparative International Development, Vol. 50, Issue. 1, p. 121.


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    GOOTENBERG, PAUL 2013. Fishing for Leviathans? Shifting Views on the Liberal State and Development in Peruvian History. Journal of Latin American Studies, Vol. 45, Issue. 01, p. 121.


    Gordon, Doreen 2013. Religion, “race” and emerging middle classes in Salvador, Brazil. Canadian Journal of Development Studies/Revue canadienne d'études du développement, Vol. 34, Issue. 2, p. 221.


    Kim, Hyung-A 2013. Industrial Warriors: South Korea’s First Generation of Industrial Workers in Post-Developmental Korea. Asian Studies Review, Vol. 37, Issue. 4, p. 577.


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    Yang, Myungji 2012. The Making of the Urban Middle Class in South Korea (1961-1979): Nation-Building, Discipline, and the Birth of the Ideal National Subjects*. Sociological Inquiry, Vol. 82, Issue. 3, p. 424.


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    Chiavacci, David 2007. The Social Basis of Developmental Capitalism in Japan: From Post-war Mobilization to Current Stress Symptoms and Future Disintegration. Asian Business & Management, Vol. 6, Issue. 1, p. 35.


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    Yang, Myung-Ji 2006. WHAT SUSTAINS AUTHORITARIANISM? FROM STATE-BASED HEGEMONY TO CLASS-BASED HEGEMONY DURING THE PARK CHUNG HEE REGIME IN SOUTH KOREA. WorkingUSA, Vol. 9, Issue. 4, p. 425.


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    Discipline and Development
    • Online ISBN: 9780511499555
    • Book DOI: https://doi.org/10.1017/CBO9780511499555
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Book description

Perhaps the most commonly held assumption in the field of development is that middle classes are the bounty of economic modernization and growth. As countries gradually transcend their agrarian past and become urbanized and industrialized, so the logic goes, middle classes emerge and gain in number, complexity, cultural influence, social prominence, and political authority. Yet this is only half the story. Middle classes shape industrial and economic development, they are not merely its product; the particular ways in which middle classes shape themselves - and the ways historical conditions shape them - influence development trajectories in multiple ways. This is the story of South Korea's and Taiwan's economic successes and Argentina's and Mexico's relative 'failures' through an examination of their rural middle classes and disciplinary capacities. Can disciplining continue in a context where globalization squeezes middle classes and frees capitalists from the state and social contracts in which they have been embedded?

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This list contains references from the content that can be linked to their source. For a full set of references and notes please see the PDF or HTML where available.


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