APA 6th Edition Maticka, M. (1994). Zemljovlasnički odnosi u Hrvatskoj od 1945. do 1953. Sociologija i prostor, (125-126), 191-201. Retrieved from https://hrcak.srce.hr/119821
MLA 8th Edition Maticka, Marijan. "Zemljovlasnički odnosi u Hrvatskoj od 1945. do 1953." Sociologija i prostor, vol. , no. 125-126, 1994, pp. 191-201. https://hrcak.srce.hr/119821. Accessed 17 Oct. 2021.
Chicago 17th Edition Maticka, Marijan. "Zemljovlasnički odnosi u Hrvatskoj od 1945. do 1953." Sociologija i prostor , no. 125-126 (1994): 191-201. https://hrcak.srce.hr/119821
Harvard Maticka, M. (1994). 'Zemljovlasnički odnosi u Hrvatskoj od 1945. do 1953', Sociologija i prostor, (125-126), pp. 191-201. Available at: https://hrcak.srce.hr/119821 (Accessed 17 October 2021)
Vancouver Maticka M. Zemljovlasnički odnosi u Hrvatskoj od 1945. do 1953. Sociologija i prostor [Internet]. 1994 [cited 2021 October 17];(125-126):191-201. Available from: https://hrcak.srce.hr/119821
IEEE M. Maticka, "Zemljovlasnički odnosi u Hrvatskoj od 1945. do 1953", Sociologija i prostor, vol., no. 125-126, pp. 191-201, 1994. [Online]. Available: https://hrcak.srce.hr/119821. [Accessed: 17 October 2021]
Abstracts In the 1945-1953 period there were three
types of land ownership in Croatia:
private, cooperative and state. Important
changes took place in ownership relations
in that relatively short period. As the
focus of social activities, circumstances
and conditions changed - in the
ideological, political and legal sense - the
three types of ownership successively went
through various relations. However,
private ownership was always basic.
The 1945-1948 period was one of land
reform and colonization, and the basic
relations were those between private
ownership and fledgling state ownership.
In the 1949-1953 period the accent was
laid on the creation of peasant work
cooperatives as collective ownership that
was to strengthen state control in
agricultural production, and together with
state ownership build the foundations for
the socialist transformation of the village.
In 1953 the concept of peasant
cooperatives was abandoned, the private
land maximum was radically decreased,
and so-called social ownership was
established on part of the agricultural
land (socially-owned agricultural estates).
They were designed as highly-productive
production units that would implement
production cooperation with peasants and
ensure satisfactory agricultural production.
This relationship marked agricultural
production and land-ownership relations
right until the fall of the socialist concept
at the beginning of the nineties.