Life And Death In A Chinese Famine: Infanticide As A Demographic Consequence Of The 1935 Yellow River Flood
Comparative Studies In Society And History
Famine mortality has a special interest for those interested in population history. After Malthus wrote An Essay on the Principle of Population in 1798, famine was viewed as an event that “checks” population growth, perhaps the inevitable consequence of overpopulation. Although demographers have recently tried to show that a single famine or demographic crisis cannot retard population growth in the long run (Watkins and Menken 1985; Bongaarts and Cain 1982), yet famine, to the extent that it exists today, still constitutes a most dramatic demographic event.
Lillian M. Li.
"Life And Death In A Chinese Famine: Infanticide As A Demographic Consequence Of The 1935 Yellow River Flood".
Comparative Studies In Society And History.
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