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eBook The Colonial Origins of Korean Enterprise: 1910-1945 ePub

eBook The Colonial Origins of Korean Enterprise: 1910-1945 ePub

by Dennis L. McNamara

  • ISBN: 0521032083
  • Category: Biography and History
  • Subcategory: Perfomance and Work
  • Author: Dennis L. McNamara
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: Cambridge University Press; Revised edition (November 2, 2006)
  • Pages: 224
  • ePub book: 1332 kb
  • Fb2 book: 1162 kb
  • Other: azw docx txt lit
  • Rating: 4.5
  • Votes: 232

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The Colonial Origins of Korean Enterprise: 1910-1945.

By Dennis L. McNamara · New York: Cambridge University Press, 1990. xiv + 208 pp. Tables, appendixes, glossary, notes, bibliography, and index. The Colonial Origins of Korean Enterprise, 1910–1945.

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Start by marking The Colonial Origins of Korean Enterprise: 1910-1945 as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read. Patterns of concentration within family enterprises, close ties with the colonial state, and mutual support among a Korean inner circle of business leaders constitute a legacy of the colonial period important to the subsequent development of Korean conglomerates.

Cambridge University Press. Assembled Product Dimensions (L x W x H). 0 x . 3 Inches.

McNamara, Dennis 1992. Reincorporation and the American State in South Korea: The Textile Industry in the 1950s. American Journal of Sociology, Vol. 103, Issue. Sociological Perspectives, Vol. 35, Issue.

oceedings{Kimura1992TheCO, title {The Colonial Origins of Korean Enterprise, 1910-1945. author {Mitsuhiko Kimura and Dennis L. McNamara}, year {1992} }. Mitsuhiko Kimura, Dennis L. McNamara.

Автор: Dennis L. McNamara Название: The Colonial Origins of Korean Enterprise Издательство .

Amsden, Alice . 1991. By Dennis L. If you are a registered author of this item, you may also want to check the "citations" tab in your RePEc Author Service profile, as there may be some citations waiting for confirmation.

The Colonial Origins of Korean Enterprise, 1910-1945.

South Korean conglomerates, or "chaebol," such as Hyundai and Samsung play a far more important role in Korean economy than do comparable large firms in the United States' and Japanese economies. Despite the importance of the chaebol to the rapid postwar development of the Korean economy, little has been written about their origins during the Japanese occupation. Through case studies of local ownership in major financial, commercial and industrial ventures, this book provides a detailed picture of indigenous capitalism during Japanese colonization. Drawing on Japanese government sources, Korean biographies and diaries, interviews, and United States intelligence material, the author gives a compelling account of key personalities in the Korean business elite and of the personal dilemmas of balancing nationalism against success under dependent, colonial conditions. The author concludes that dependent rather than comprador capitalism characterized leading Korean business through 1945. Patterns of concentration within family enterprises, close ties with the colonial state, and mutual support among a Korean inner circle of business leaders constitute a legacy of the colonial period important to the subsequent development of Korean conglomerates.