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The Japanese factory aspects of its social organization by James C. Abegglen

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Published by Free Press in Glencoe, Ill .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Japan

Subjects:

  • Factory system -- Japan,
  • Industrial relations -- Japan

Book details:

Classifications
LC ClassificationsHD2356.J3 A6
The Physical Object
Pagination 142 p.
Number of Pages142
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL6246720M
LC Control Number58007482
OCLC/WorldCa1521238

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The Japanese factory by James C. Abegglen, , Free Press edition, in EnglishCited by: The Japanese way of work is notoriously 'different.' But is it Japan or Britain which is the odd man out? This is the first book to explore the real differences, not by contrasting Japanese employment relations with a hazy ideal image of 'the West," but through a point-by-point comparison of two Japanese factories with two British ones making similar products/5. Modernization and the Japanese Factory. In this Book. View contents. View Citation; summary. While some writers account for Japan's postwar economic "miracle" in terms of a distinctively Japanese, traditional model of social organization, the writers of this study consider Japan's technological growth to have been accompanied by convergence Cited by: Modernization and the Japanese Factory Book Description: While some writers account for Japan's postwar economic "miracle" in terms of a distinctively Japanese, traditional model of social organization, the writers of this study consider Japan's technological growth to have been accompanied by convergence toward modernized social organization.

While this book is rather dated -- it was initially published in and is based on fieldwork done even earlier -- it is a classic of comparative organizational/industrial s: 1.   Gabriele Koch’s “Healing Labor” delves into how Japanese sex workers regard their work as necessary to the social and economic well-being of Japanese society. Tan Twan Eng’s evocative novel .   As alternative options are needed to ensure adequate and efficient production of food, this book represents the only available resource to take a practical approach to the planning, design, and 5/5(2).   Kicking the 9-to Hiroko Oyamada's "The Factory" is an indictment of contemporary Japanese work culture. | SHINCHOSHA PUBLISHING CO., LTD. Books / Reviews Back to 'The Factory' in a new era of.

Reviewed by Gabe Habash Three employees at a monolithic factory in an unnamed Japanese city begin to see reality itself seem to mutate in Oyamada’s stellar, mind-bending debut. After quitting five. Print book: EnglishView all editions and formats: Rating: (not yet rated) 0 with reviews - Be the first. Subjects: Factory system -- Japan. Industrial relations -- Japan. Factory system. View all subjects; More like this: Similar Items. This is the first book to explore the real differences, not by contrasting Japanese employment relations with a hazy ideal image of 'the West,” but through a point-by-point comparison of two Japanese factories with two British ones making similar products. The Japanese use a combination of western chart and candlestick techniques to analyze the markets. Why shouldn't we do the same? If you do not learn about Japanese candlestick charts, your competition will! If you like reading about colorful terminology like "hanging-man lines," "dark-cloud covers," and "evening stars" then this book is for you.