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Title: 十八世紀のベトナム黎鄭政権と北部山地 --諒山地域の在地首長の動向を中心に--
Other Titles: The Lê-Trinh Government and Native Chieftains in the Northern Uplands in Eighteenth-Century Vietnam: Focusing on the Lang Son Region
Authors: 吉川, 和希  KAKEN_name
Author's alias: Yoshikawa, Kazuki
Keywords: Lê-Trinh government
native chieftains
Northern Uplands in Vietnam
eighteenth century
Lang Son region
黎鄭政権
在地首長
ベトナム北部山地
18世紀
諒山地域
Issue Date: 31-Jul-2019
Publisher: 京都大学東南アジア地域研究研究所
Journal title: 東南アジア研究 = Japanese Journal of Southeast Asian Studies
Volume: 57
Issue: 1
Start page: 3
End page: 30
Abstract: During the eighteenth century, large numbers of Chinese laborers came to work in mines in the Northern Uplands of Vietnam. However, few investigations have been conducted on the responses of native chieftains or the local population to the social fluctuations in this area. Therefore, this article focuses on the survival strategies of native chieftains in the Lang Son region. Investigation of correspondence between the Lê-Trinh government and native chieftains in the Lang Son region reveals that under this government's control, native chieftains were tasked with collecting taxes and drafting soldiers in each commune. They were permitted to receive a portion of these tax revenues as salary and collect various fees via taxation, causing them to perceive these roles as their own vested rights. Meanwhile, during the mid-eighteenth century, the Lang Son region was involved in extensive disturbances that destabilized the native chieftains' political and economic bases. Given this background, the Lê-Trinh government frequently sanctioned the aforementioned rights of native chieftains by issuing official documentation, while the chieftains themselves also requested the government to issue official documents confirming their rights. In fact, they possessed these documents until the colonial era or transcribed them in their genealogies, demonstrating that they recognized them as certifications of their vested rights. Thus, during the eighteenth century, developing relations with the Lê-Trinh government was a survival strategy for native chieftains in the Lang Son region.
Rights: ©京都大学東南アジア地域研究研究所 2019
URI: http://hdl.handle.net/2433/243786
DOI(Published Version): 10.20495/tak.57.1_3
Appears in Collections:Vol.57 No.1

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