3 edition of Food supply in Java during war and decolonisation, 1940-1950 found in the catalog.
Food supply in Java during war and decolonisation, 1940-1950
Pierre van der Eng
by University of Hull, Centre for South-East Asian Studies in [Hull, England]
Written in English
Includes bibliographical references (p. 82-87).
|Statement||by Pierre van der Eng.|
|Series||Occasional paper,, no. 25, Occasional paper (University of Hull. Centre for South-East Asian Studies) ;, no. 25.|
|Contributions||University of Hull. Centre for South-East Asian Studies.|
|LC Classifications||HD9016.I67 J37944 1994|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||iii, 87 p. :|
|Number of Pages||87|
|LC Control Number||96130712|
The Bread of Affliction: The food supply in the USSR during World War II, Cambridge, Cambridge University Press. Muscolino, Micah. The Ecology of War in China: Henan Province, the Yellow River, and Beyond, , Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. Ó Gráda, Cormac, This is a dataset of historic famines and episodes of mass intentional starvation. The food supply in the USSR during World War II, Cambridge, Cambridge University Press. Ó Gráda, Cormac, Food Supply in Java during War and Decolonisation, Author: Alex Dewaal.
van der Eng, P (), “Food supply in Java during war and decolonisation, ”, MPRA Paper Wheatcroft, S (), “The Soviet famine of , the weather and human agency in historical perspective”, Europe-Asia Studies 64(6): Full text Full text is available as a scanned copy of the original print version. Get a printable copy (PDF file) of the complete article (K), or click on a page image below to browse page by : G. Arbour Stephens.
Non-essential foods and delicacies were very short in supply worldwide because luxury foods were not considered beneficial in the home front war effort or in the war front. Money for luxury foods. Nutrition and food supply. Philadelphia, (OCoLC) Online version: American Academy of Political and Social Science. Nutrition and food supply. Philadelphia, (OCoLC) Material Type: Internet resource: Document Type: Book, Internet Resource: All Authors / Contributors: John D Black; American Academy of Political and.
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Food Supply in Java during War and Decolonisation, Language: English: Keywords: Food supply; Java; Indonesia; war; decolonisation: Subjects: N - Economic History > N5 - Agriculture, Natural Resources, Environment, and Extractive Industries > N55 - Asia including Middle East.
Get this from a library. Food supply in Java during war and decolonisation, [Pierre van der Eng; University of Hull. Centre for South-East Asian Studies.].
Although a gradual economic recovery started inthe government extended its involvement in domestic food production.
The import of soybeans and soybean products, such as soy sauce, were subjected to the same restrictions as for rice, in an attempt to protect domestic production of Size: 2MB. Food supply was adequate in Indonesia when the Japanese attack on the country started in During per capita food supply was at a very low level in : Pierre Van Der Eng.
Food supply was adequate in Indonesia when the Japanese attack on the country started in During per capita food supply was at a very low level in Java.
In the years the low level was caused by the restrictions imposed by the Japanese authorities on the domestic trade of food products, and by the coercive system of purchasing rice for : Pierre van der Eng.
The only in-depth study of Java is P. van der Eng, Food Supply in Java during the War and Decolonization, –, Munich Personal RePEc Archive, p. 38 (originally published by the Centre for South-East Asian. P. van der Eng, Food Supply in Java during War and Decolonization, – (Hull: University of Hull, ).
Google Scholar P.H.W. Sitsen, Industrial Development of the Netherlands Indies (New York: Institute of Pacific Relations, ).Author: Van Thuy Pham. 18) P. van der Eng. Food supply in Java during war and decolonisation, – Centre for Southeast Asian Studies Occasional Paper No.
Hull: Centre for Southeast Asian Studies, University of Hull (). 19) D. Kirono, N.J. Tapper. ENSO. Children and World War II: National Food Policies Figure German civilans until late in the War got the food they needed by looting the food supply of occupied countries.
This changed after the Wehrmacht were driven out of the occupied countries they could exploit and Allied airpower began to dismantel the German transport system. Even if you had the money, you might not be able to get the items you wanted from the market.
Consequently, certain meals were improvised, and a little had to go a long way. People got creative, though. And foods from the s turned out to be unique and innovative.
Here are a few of the most popular foods from the s. Gold Nugget Cake. Vol. 55, No. 2, May, Published by: Association for Asian Studies. Food Supply in Java during War and Decolonisation, by Pierre van der Eng. Food Supply in Java during War and Decolonisation, by Pierre van der Eng (pp.
"Food Supply in Java during War and Decolonisation, ," MPRA PaperUniversity Library of Munich, Germany. Pierre van der Eng, " Capital Formation and Capital Stock in Indonesia, ," Departmental Working PapersThe Australian National University, Arndt-Corden Department of Economics.
Food Supply in Java during War and Decolonisation, By PIERRE VAN DER ENG. Hull: Centre for South-East Asian Studies, University of Hull, iii, 87 pp. Analytical writing on Indonesia during the decade from to the era of the Japanese occupation and the war of independence against the Dutch-has.
Food Supply in Java during War and Decolonisation, MPRA Paper, University Library of Munich, Germany View citations (1) KONFRONTASI AND AUSTRALIA’S AID TO INDONESIA DURING THE s ANU Working Papers in Economics and Econometrics, Australian National University, College of Business and Economics, School of Economics.
Rōmusha (労務者) is a Japanese language word for "laborer", but has come to specifically denote forced laborers during the Japanese occupation of Indonesia in World War II.
The U.S. Library of Congress estimates that in Java, between 4 and 10 million rōmusha were forced to work by the Japanese military,  many of whom toiled under harsh conditions and either died or were stranded far from. Food supply in Java during war and decolonisation, – Centre for South-East Asian Studies Occasional Paper No.
Hull: Centre for South-East Asian Studies, University of : Pierre Van Der Eng. During imprisonment and house arrest, he became a cause célèbre for advocates of freedom of expression and human rights.
In his works, he writes much about life and social problems in Java. Cuisine. Rice is the staple food of Central Java.
In addition to rice, dried cassava, known locally as gaplèk, also serve as a staple food. Javanese food. Follow Pierre van der Eng and explore their bibliography from 's Pierre van der Eng Author Page.
Food conservation, World War,cbk Publisher Washington, Govt. print. off. Collection library_of_congress; americana Digitizing sponsor Sloan Foundation Contributor The Library of Congress Language EnglishPages: ^ Madhusree Mukerjee, Churchill's Secret War: The British Empire and the Ravaging of India During World War II.
See also Book review: Churchill's secret war in India by Susannah York ^ a b Van der Eng, Pierre () 'Food Supply in Java during War and Decolonisation, –'. The Japanese Empire occupied the Dutch East Indies, modern Indonesia, during World War II from March until after the end of the War in The period was one of the most critical in Indonesian German occupation, the Netherlands had little ability to defend its colony against the Japanese army, and less than three months after the first attacks on Borneo  the Japanese.Short curriculum vitae of Pierre van der Eng Research School of Management (, ) Food Supply in Java during War and Decolonisation, Hull: Centre for universities around the world during Book reviews.The Japanese Empire occupied the Dutch East Indies, now Indonesia, during World War II from March until after the end of the war in September The period was one of the most critical in Indonesian history.
The Dutch East Indies had been a colony of the Netherlands (the Dutch) since However, the Netherlands itself had been occupied by Germany inand thus had little Capital: Djakarta.