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On the Demography of South Asian Famines Part I
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On the Demography of South Asian Famines Part I

Author: Tim Dyson
Publisher: Taylor & Francis
Edition/Format: Article Article : English
Publication:Population Studies, 45, no. 1 (1991): 5-25
Database:ArticleFirst
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Document Type: Article
All Authors / Contributors: Tim Dyson
ISSN:0032-4728
Language Note: English
Unique Identifier: 360749248
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Description: 21

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    schema:description "This paper, which is published in two parts, is focused on demographic responses to famine in South Asia. In Part I the famines of 1876-78, 1896-97 and 1899-1900 are examined. The data that relate to disasters evince clear regularities. In each of these famines the timing of food-price rises and reductions in conceptions was similar. During the initial stages of famine the death rate was not particularly high. The main period of mortality occurred one full year after the price and conception movements. It coincided with the resumption of the monsoon, and malaria probably played a major role. There was a clear pattern to proportional increases in mortality by age - in these terms older children and adults were hardest hit. In each famine, deaths of males increased most - perhaps partly reflecting the fact that by the time of the main peak in deaths a smaller-than-usual fraction of the female population were either pregnant or lactating. Explanations for some of these regularities are considered. In Part II of the paper (to be published in the next issue) the same basic concerns à propos the Bengal famine of 1943-44 and the Bangladesh famine of 1974-75 will be examined." ;
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