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Fallers, L. A., 75n, 287, 367

Feldman, A. S., 20n, 30n, 34n, 46n, 68n,
71n, 123-124, 136, 171, 172, 186, 188,

212, 225, 229, 260-262, 286n
Firth, R., 89n

Fisher, L. H., 14

Fogg, E. L., 292n, 303n, 304n

Ford, C. S., 82n
Forde, C. D., 314n

Form, W. H., 52n

Fortes, M., 314n, 315

Fowler, I., 27n

Francis, E. K., 275n
Frankel, H. S., 18n

Friedmann, G., 18n, 21n, 24n
Fuchs, S., 265n

Gadgil, D. R., 174n, 265n, 274n
Galbraith, J. K., 207n
Gandhi, M. K., 269, 274
Ganguli, B. N., 225n

Ghosh, B., 194n

Glass, D., 46n

Goheen, J., 274n

Gokhale, R. G., 177n, 182n

Goldschmidt, W. R., 292n, 297n, 303n,

304n

Goode, W. J., 27n, 51n

Gregory, P., 3, 138n, 220, 224, 232, 235,
284, 366

Gulick, J., 25n

Haber, W., 18n, 23n

Hagen, E. E., 8n, 11n, 59n, 66n

Haines, C. G., 204n

Hallsworth, J. A., 304n

Hammond, P. B., 125-126, 362, 363, 364-

365, 367

Harbison, F. H., 45n

Hatt, P. K., 6n, 13n, 58n

Havell, E. B., 264n, 265n, 266n

Hawthorn, H. B., 102n

Hayes, S. P., Jr., 210n

Herskovits, M. J., 8, 89n, 204, 205, 362
Hodgkin, T., 132
Holmberg, A., 261n

Holton, R. H., 207n, 220, 232, 365
Hoselitz, B. F., 44n, 45n, 59, 66, 73n,
178, 189, 204n, 210n, 233n, 261n, 292n,
293n, 297n, 363, 367

Houthakker, H. S., 205
Hoyt, E. E., 203n, 204n, 213n
Hubbard, G. E., 37n

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Power, E., 229n

Powlison, K., 16n

Prabhu, P. N., 183n, 208n, 213n
Radcliffe-Brown, A. R., 313n-314n
Redfield, R., 25n, 317n

Reynolds, L. G., 52n, 138n
Richards, A. I., 208n, 209n, 251
Riesman, D., 29n

Roberts, L. J., 206n, 207n
Roethlisberger, F. J., 14n, 16n
Rogoff, N., 46n
Rottenberg, S., 49n

Saltz, B. R., 261n
Saposs, D. J., 298n
Schneider, E. V., 16n
Schnore, L. F., 28n
Schumpeter, J. A., 45n
Schurmann, H. F., 354n
Scott, J. C., 194n

Shih, Kuo-Heng, 261n
Shils, E. A., 79n
Shister, J., 52n
Simon, H. A., 34n
Simpson, G., 28n

Simpson, K., 6n

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Africa, 48, 100, 127, 131, 132, 244, 248, 291,
292, 315, 326, 328, 331, 332, 335, 342;
Central, 129, 329, 334, 350; East, 128-
129, 133-134, 233, 238, 240ff., 256, 313,
322-324, 329, 334, 350, 357; North, 297;
South, 129, 133-134, 233, 334, 350-351,
354-356; Sub-Saharan, 127, 355; West,
102, 113, 114, 128, 130, 132, 334n, 336,
342, 344

Age, in relation to commitment, 148, 149
Agni Purana, 267

Agriculture, 361; commercialization of,
215; and commitment, 354; develop-
ment of, 127; improvements in, 127;
productivity of, 128; and surpluses,

355

Ahmadabad, 269

American Philosophical Society, 173n
Anglo-Indians, 190, 194

Angola, 128, 133

Anti-industrialism, 49

Asia, 244; Southeast, 104, 291
Athens, 220

Attitudes: toward machines, 21-24; to-
ward money, income, and work, in
Cantel, 319; possessive, 24; see also
Education; Norms

Australia, 233, 234, 240

Authority, 33–35, 364; continuity of, and
commitment, 37-38, 39-40; fallacies
concerning continuity of, 38-39; func-
tional legitimation of, 35-36; and

"state" of the labor force, 37, 40;
structure of the Mossi, 112, 120; sys-
tem, 33-35, 39-40; traditional, 37-38,
364

Baganda, 246–252, 254-257, 287
Bamako, 113

Bantu, 350, 358
Bantu ethic, 349

Bantu languages, 247n, 253
Banyarwanda, 134
Banyas, 220
Basoga, 247n

Basutoland, 133

Bazaar economy, 337-343, 346
Bechuanaland, 133

Belgium, Government of, 134
Bengalis, 230

Bias, of investigators, in favor of indus-
trialization, 3

Bihar, 173, 194; Government of, 177n,
179n

Biharis, 230

Bobo-Dioulasso, 113

Bombay City, 173, 179, 181-182, 184-187,
193, 200, 213

Bombay Labour Gazette, 195n

Bombay Province, 176

Bomi Hills, 127

Brahmans, 183–184, 190, 191, 265

British American Tobacco Co., 242-243
British Columbia, 102

Buganda Kingdom, 247-250, 252
Burma, 93-94

Business transactions, 56, 58; factors in,
58-59
Busoga, 247n

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Conflict, 6, 16-17, 51, 122, 291-312, 342;
of values, 7

Congo, 355, 357; Belgian, 127, 328, 354
Consumers: commitment of, 60, 61;

family as, 61; types of, 55, 56; see also
Consumption; Markets and marketing
Consumption: and capital formation,
202; of clothing, 208-209; and com-
mitment, 202; composition of, 201-216;
and durable goods, 209-212; expendi-
tures, 205-214; of food, 205-208;
imitative, 203, 208-209, 212-213; 215;
and leisure, 212-213; rural and urban
differences in, 201, 206-207; and social
services, 213-214; and urbanization,
203

Cooperation, of African labor, 130

Copper Belt, Rhodesia, 127, 132, 354, 355
Corruption, 340n, 341

Cottage industries, 223, 361-362

Crafts: in India, 258-276; see also Skill

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America, 208, 215-216
Economic growth and development, 5-8,
258-259; and culture, 203-204; under
democratic controls, 65; differences in
reaction to, 128; and entrepreneurs,
98; first stages of, 106; as means and
as end, 6; and nationalism, 356;
political participation during, 73;
production and consumption increases
in, 96; sequence of primary identifica-
tion in, 69; under totalitarian con-
trols, 65

Education: as agency of status mobility,

71-72; attitudes toward, in India, 190–
191; and commitment, 139; in de-
veloping areas, 72; expansion of, 72;
and industry, 150; levels of, 71; and
nationalism, 336; in transitional so-
cieties, 71; vocational, 105
Egypt, 241

Elisabethville, 357

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Equity, 68

Eskimos, 204

Europe, 240; medieval, 220, 222, 229;
Southern, 216; Western, 229-230, 235
Expatriate firms, 342, 344

Factory system, 14-15

Family and kinship, 313, 336; as agen-
cies of change, 66-67; and bazaar
economies, 337-338; characteristics,
313-314; in commitment to wage work,
67, 324; and control of money, 324-
325; corporate and noncorporate kin-
ship, 315-316; in East Africa, 322, 324;
fractured kinship, 322-323; in Gua-
temala, 316; in India, 264-266; in in-
dustrialization, 314-317, 363; joint
family, 227-228; in Kenya, 355; among
the Mossi, 115; norms, 67; nuclear
family, 317-319; paternal domination,
319-320; in Puerto Rico, 151, 168;
role of, in commitment, 67, 324, 354;
strains on, 66-67; in successful adapta-
tion to wage work, 317; systems, 66,
67, 130; traditional, decline of, 300-
301; transformation of, 66; in West
Africa, 130

Far East, 127

Farms, in Uganda, 245; see also Agri-
culture

Feudalism, 294

Flow, process of, 31

Food, see Consumption

Ford Foundation: Foreign Area Train-
ing Fellowship Program, 173n; Inter-
national Planning Team, 271n, 272n
Foreign exchange, 211

France, 116-117

Free market, 56

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Hinduism, 274

Hindus, 183, 190, 194
Hopi, 316

Human Relations Area Files, 82n

Ideology, of management, 40
Imperialism, see Colonialism
Incentive, to wage labor, 134
Income, and prestige goods, 205
India, 173-200, 213, 220, 222-230, 232,

233, 241, 256, 258-276, 367; Govern-
ment of, Planning Commission, 271n
Indian Economic Association, 225n
Indian Factory Labour Commission,
174n

Indian Industrial Commission, 191n
Indian Labour Year Book, 195n
Indigenous workers, 123

Industrial Relations Research Associa-
tion, 51n, 196n, 304n
Industrialism and industrialization, 92-
108, 260-263, 327-328, 332, 341, 345-
347, 348-350, 355, 360-365, 367-368;
in aristocratic tribes, 357; capital de-
velopments necessary for, 48; and com-
mitment, 356; definition of, 13; de-
velopment of, 127; geographic dis-
tance, as factor in, 357; impact of,
299; in India, 272, 275-276, 317; in-
ternal diversification in, 76; and kin-

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