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Shifting trajectories of diamond processing: from India to Europe and back, from the fifteenth century to the twentieth*

Published online by Cambridge University Press:  18 February 2013

Karin Hofmeester*
Affiliation:
International Institute of Social History, PO Box 2196, 1000 CD Amsterdam, The Netherlands E-mail: kho@iisg.nl

Abstract

Diamonds have a long global history in which India plays a pivotal though little-known role. Indeed, it was in India that diamonds were first mined, finished, and worn. Diamonds and their finishing techniques reached Europe in the fifteenth century. Subsequently, part of the industry moved from India to Europe, where manufacturing shifted from one city to another, before returning to India in the twentieth century. These shifts, I argue, are determined by changes in one or more segments of the global commodity chain and they reveal the global interconnections between mining, trading, polishing, and consuming. Furthermore, these shifting centres are themselves a sign of the globalized character of diamond production, exchange, and consumption.

Type
Articles
Copyright
Copyright © Cambridge University Press 2013 

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Footnotes

*

This article is part of my research project ‘Luxury and labour: a global trajectory of diamond consumption and production’, funded by the Fritz Thyssen Stiftung. I am grateful to Prof. Dr Jürgen Osterhammel and Konstanz University for their generous support of this work and to the editors and referees of this journal for their comments and suggestions.

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