2 edition of Nuptiality regimes in sub-Saharan Africa found in the catalog.
Nuptiality regimes in sub-Saharan Africa
Ron J. Lesthaeghe
|Statement||by Ron Lesthaeghe, Georg Kaufmann and Dominique Meekers.|
|Series||Interuniversity programme in demography working paper -- 3|
|Contributions||Kaufmann, Georg., Meekers, Dominique., Vrije Universiteit Brussels.|
In: Reproduction and social organization in sub-Saharan Africa, edited by Ron J. Lesthaeghe Country of Publication: United States Publisher: Berkeley, California, University of California Press, Paper presented in the seminar on Nuptiality in Sub-Saharan Africa, International Union for the Scientific Study of Population, Paris, November. G. Kaufmann, and D. Meekers a The nuptiality regimes in sub-Saharan Africa. Pp. – in R. Lesthaeghe, editor., ed., Reproduction and Social A Chart Book. New York: The Rockefeller.
Since the arrival of European missionaries in Africa, there has been charged debate over people's marriage choices. This article outlines the major elements in the academic, theological, and popular discourses on marriage in Africa, focusing on two topics: the conceptual divide between monogamous Christian marriage and African polygyny, and the claim that women automatically prefer monogamy. Sub-Saharan Africa has experienced an expansion of schooling, accompanied by delays in marriage and lower as well as nuptiality (NAS ; Westoff ), challenging the notion that African fertility regimes are resistant to transition to lower fertility. Overall, based on more than one wave of.
Lesthaeghe R, Kaufmann G, Meekers D. The nuptiality regimes in sub-Saharan Africa. In: Lesthaeghe R, editor. Reproduction and social organization in sub-Saharan Africa. Berkeley: University of California Press; pp. – Fertility in sub-Saharan Africa (“Africa”) stood at births per woman in –10 (United Nations ), more than double the replacement high fertility combined with declining mortality has resulted in rapid population growth— percent per year—and the UN projects the sub-Saharan population to grow from billion in to billion in and billion in.
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Unlike most Asian and Latin American countries, sub-Saharan Africa has seen both an increase in population growth rates and a weakening of traditional patterns of child-spacing since the s. It is tempting to conclude that sub-Saharan countries have simply not reached adequate levels of income, education, and urbanization for a fertility decline to occur.
The nuptiality regimes in sub-Saharan Africa. THE NUPTIALITY REGIMES IN SUB-SAHARAN AFRICA R. Lesthaeghe, G. Kaufmann, D. Meekers Vrije Universiteit, Brussels IPD- Working Paper Acknowledgements: This paper has benefitted from financial support provided by USAID through the Population Council 's International Awards Programme and from the National.
Lesthaeghe, R.J., G. Kaufmann, and D. Meekers The nuptiality regimes in sub-Saharan Africa. – in R.J. Lesthaeghe, Nuptiality regimes in sub-Saharan Africa book, Reproduction and Social Organization in Sub-Saharan Africa.
Social Dynamics of Adolescent Fertility in Sub-Saharan Africa Get This Book. Marriage, also called matrimony or wedlock, is a culturally recognised union between people, called spouses, that establishes rights and obligations between them, as well as between them and their children, and between them and their in-laws.
The definition of marriage varies around the world, not only between cultures and between religions, but also throughout the history of any given culture. Rockefeller Foundation workshop on "Status of Women and Fertility," Bellagio, June Lesthaeghe, R., G.
Kaufmann, and D. Meekers a The nuptiality regimes in Sub-Saharan Africa. in R. Lesthaeghe, ea., Reproduction and Social Organization in Sub-Saharan Africa.
Berkeley: Univer- sity of California Press. Free shipping on orders of $35+ from Target. Read reviews and buy Permanent Emergency Welfare Regimes in Sub-Saharan Africa - by Alfio Cerami (Hardcover) at Target. Get it today with Same Day Delivery, Order Pickup or Drive Up.
Although these developments have been concomitant with a diversification of nuptiality regimes in sub-Saharan Africa, the region still stands apart from the rest of the world because change has been slower there than elsewhere (Tabutin and Schoumaker, ).
Combines empirical data and original analysis in a uniquely detailed account of Christianity in Sub-Saharan Africa. This comprehensive reference volume covers every country in Sub-Saharan Africa, offering reliable demographic information and original interpretative essays by.
The nuptiality regimes in sub-Saharan Africa. In: R. Lesthaeghe, ed., Reproduction and social organisation in sub-Saharan Africa. Berkeley: University of California Press, pp Comment: Hardcover xi+p., contributors notes, introduction, chapter endnotes and bibliographies, tables, graphs, figures and maps, appendixes, indexes, very good first edition in tan cloth boards titled w/copper-foil, and dust jacket: entirely clean, sound and unmarked.
A comparison of the reproductive regime of Sub-Saharan Africa and the social organization of the countries and : Hardcover.
Get this from a library. Nuptiality in Sub-Saharan Africa: contemporary anthropological and demographic perspectives. [Caroline H Bledsoe; Gilles Pison; International Union for the Scientific Study of Population.;] -- This volume integrates diverse bodies of demographic and anthropological scholarship, bringing new insights to bear on a topic of longstanding interest in African ethnography.
A quarter-century after sub-Saharan Africa experienced an upsurge of democracy, a different and more complicated political era has dawned. Of the latter, 10 achieved the top rating of ‘free,’ a conclusion close to ratings by the Economist Intelligence Unit (EIU). 9 A more bullish reading drawn again from multiple sources is that over 60% of people in sub-Saharan Africa live in ‘free’ or ‘partly free’ countries, a situation that enabled a Brookings Institution study to.
Nuptiality in Sub-Saharan Africa: Contemporary Anthropological and Demographic Perspectives [Bledsoe, Caroline] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Nuptiality in Sub-Saharan Africa: Contemporary Anthropological and Demographic PerspectivesAuthor: Caroline Bledsoe.
According to WHO in Africa information on health workers infections is still limited, but preliminary data find that they make up more than 5% of cases in 14 countries in sub-Saharan Africa alone. Sub-Saharan Africa: The Causes of Postcolonial State Failure On the vast continent of Africa, there are fifty-three countries; of these only six are not located below the Sahara Desert.
This leaves the Sub-Saharan region of Africa to encompass a total of forty-seven countries. Many of these countries south of the Sahara have been in state failure, either partial or. Search within this book Bookbag About Us Help: Reproduction and Social Organization in Sub-Saharan Africa Chapter Six— The Nuptiality Regimes in Sub-Saharan Africa: Chapter Seven— Polygyny and Fertility in Sub-Saharan Africa: Chapter Eight— Labor Circulation, Marriage, and Fertility in Southern Africa.
Chapter Six— The Nuptiality Regimes in Sub-Saharan Africa The Construction of an Ethnic Nuptiality and Social Structure File As illustrated in chapter 2, patterns of social organization can be documented on the basis of ethnographic descriptions, and here further use is made of Murdock's Ethnographic Atlas.
Amid the ongoing Covid carnage, there are fears that Africa will be blown apart by the virus. World Health Organization (WHO) Director General Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus issued a chilling warning to African countries: “The best advice for Africa is to prepare for the worst.” 1 “Burkina Faso Reports Sub-Saharan Africa’s First Coronavirus Death as WHO Warns ‘Prepare for Worst.
Sub-Saharan Africa offers a good example. Admittedly, in that part of the world, nuptiality-related issues have been partly masked by the need to produce relevant data for the study of trends in.
Recovering and accelerating economic growth in sub-Saharan Africa is widely recognized. However, less is known about improvements in welfare and poverty reduction. Despite high reported growth rates, grassroots poverty remains little changed, contrasting with a number of optimistic (and disputed) assessments published based on internationally available datasets.Electronic books Cross-cultural studies: Additional Physical Format: Print version: The nuptiality regimes in sub-Saharan Africa \/ Ron Lesthaeghe, Georgia Kaufmann, and Dominique Meekers -- Polygyny and fertility in sub-Saharan Africa \/ Anne Pebley and Wariara Mbugua.