People, animals, and island encounters: A pig's history of the Pacific

Jordan Sand*

*この研究の対応する著者

研究成果: Review article査読

抄録

This essay traces the diffusion of pigs and the introduction of new practices of pig husbandry in East Asia and the Pacific, with particular attention to the cases of Hawaii, Okinawa, and Japan. Countering the trend in animal history to emphasize environmental and genetic factors, it demonstrates that discourses of property, sovereignty, freedom, and slavery, brought to the region with modern imperialism, played a decisive role in shaping relationships between people and domesticated animals. The essay concludes that global diffusion of capitalist forms of animal husbandry depended on a process of disembedding animals from earlier social roles. This process took different forms in different places. It was in part ecological and in part economic, but must be understood first in the context of the movement of political ideas.

本文言語English
ジャーナルJournal of Global History
DOI
出版ステータスAccepted/In press - 2021

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • 履歴
  • 社会学および政治科学

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