Table of contents for The contested commons : conversations between economists and anthropologists / edited by Pranab Bardhan and Isha Ray.
Bibliographic record and links to related information available from the Library of Congress catalog
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List of Contributors.
1. Economists, Anthropologists, and the Contested Commons: Pranab Bardhan and Isha Ray (University of California at Berkeley).
2. Managing the Commons: The Role of Social Norms and Beliefs: Jean-Philippe Platteau (University of Namur, Belgium).
3. Sustainable Governance of Common-pool Resources: Context, Method, and Politics: Arun Agrawal (University of Michigan, Ann Arbor).
4. Cooperative Conversations: Outcomes and Processes in Economics and Anthropology: Isha Ray (University of California at Berkeley).
5. Collective Action, Common Property, and Social Capital in South India: An Anthropological Commentary: David Mosse (University of London).
6. Culture and Power in the Commons Debate: Amita Baviskar (Institute of Economic Growth, New Delhi).
7. A Simple Model of Collective Action: Rajiv Sethi and E. Somanathan (Columbia University and Indian Statistical Institute, New Delhi).
8. Revisiting Demsetz: Contextualizing Community-Private Ownership in Western India: Pranab Mukhopadhyay (University of Goa, Panaji).
9. Scale and Mobility in Defining the Commons: Vyjayanthi Rao and Arjun Appadurai (both The New School, New York).
10. Symbolic Public Goods and the Coordination of Collective Action: A Comparison of Local Development in India and Indonesia: Vijayendra Rao (The World Bank, Washington, DC).
11. Interdisciplinarity as a Three-way Conversation: Barriers and Possibilities: Sharachchandra Le;le; (Centre for International Studies in Environment and Development, Bangalore).
12. Feminism Spoken Here: Epistemologies for Interdisciplinary Development Research: Cecile Jackson (Institute of Development Studies, Brighton).
Commentary 1: Social Norms and Cooperative Behavior: Notes from the Hinterland between Economics and Anthropology: Kaushik Basu (Cornell University, New York).
Commentary 2: Sociologists and Economists on “the Commons”: Erik Olin Wright (University of Wisconsin, Madison).
Commentary 3: CPR Institutions: Game-theory Constructs and Empirical Relevance: Nirmal Sengupta (Indira Gandhi Institute of Development Studies, Chennai).
Commentary 4: Disciplinary Perspectives and Policy Design for Common-pool Resources: Some Reflections: Kanchan Chopra (Institute of Economic Growth, New Delhi).
Commentary 5: Understanding Common Property Resources and Their Management: A Potential Bridge across Disciplinary Divides?: A. Vaidyanathan (Madras Institute of Development Studies, Chennai).
Commentary 6: And Never the Twain Shall Meet? An Exchange on the Strengths and Weaknesses of Anthropology and Economics in Analyzing the Commons: Ravi Kanbur and Annelise Riles (Cornell University, New York).
Library of Congress subject headings for this publication:
Natural resources, Communal.
Communication in international relations.
Developing countries $x Economic conditions.