Advertisement

Fisherman Class Structure and Class Relations

  • Rilus A. Kinseng
Chapter

Abstract

As previously described, some sociologists such as Kohn, Wright, and Bourdieu, believe that social class is multidimensional by nature. Wright (1987), for example, uses three dimensions to define class structure, namely as an asset to the means of production, an asset to the organization, and an asset to “credentials”, such as formal education. In this book, the fishing classes are determined by ownership of the means of production.

Bibliography

Books

  1. Clement, Wallace. 1986. The Struggle to Organize. In Resistance in Canada’s Fishery. Ontario/Toronto: McClelland and Steward/The Canadian Publishers.Google Scholar
  2. Fairley, Bryant. 1990. The Crisis, the State and Class Formation in the Newfoundland Fishery. In Restructuring and Resistance: Perspectives from Atlantic Canada, ed. Fairley Bryant, Colin Leys, and James Sacouman. Toronto: Garamond.Google Scholar
  3. Holm, Petter, Bjorn Hersoug, and Stein Arne Ranes. 2000. Revisiting Lofoten: Co-managing Fish Stocks or Fishing Space? Human Organization 59 (3): 2000.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  4. Kinseng, Rilus A. 2006. Konflik Kelas di Kalangan Kaum Nelayan di Indonesia (Sebuah Catatan Awal). Makalah disampaikan pada Workshop Nasional Riset Sosial Ekonomi Kelautan dan Perikanan, Bogor 2–3 Agustus 2006.Google Scholar
  5. Pelras, Christian. 2006. Manusia Bugis. Jakarta: Nalar.Google Scholar
  6. Scott, James C. 1983. Moral Ekonomi Petani. Pergolakan dan Subsistensi di Asia Tenggara. Ttrans. Hasan Basari. Jakarta, Indonesia: LP3ES.Google Scholar
  7. Wright, Erik Olin. 1987. Classes. London-New York: Verso.Google Scholar

Journals

  1. Neis, Barbara. 1981. Competitive Merchants and Class Struggle in Newfoundland. Studies in Political Economy 5 (Spring): 127–143.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer Nature Singapore Pte Ltd. 2020

Authors and Affiliations

  • Rilus A. Kinseng
    • 1
  1. 1.OBORJakartaIndonesia

Personalised recommendations