By Sarah Ashwin
One of many few English language stories to target the male reviews, this booklet addresses the real questions raised via the increase and fall of the Soviet test in reworking gender kinfolk. concerns coated include;
* the paternal role
* girls as breadwinners
* men's lack of prestige at work
* altering gender roles within the press
* the connection among the sexual and gender revoloutions.
that includes a good panel of Russian individuals, this assortment is a priceless source for college kids and students of Politics, Gender reports and Russian stories.
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Additional info for Gender, State and Society in Soviet and Post-Soviet Russia
First, the most dramatic fall has been in the 16–19 age group, and has affected men equally. Second, although the participation of women in their twenties has fallen by substantially more than that of men, overall this amounts to only 2 per cent of all women in the age group, while the rate of marriage and the birth rate have continued to fall (Clarke, 1998: 85). The decline in young women’s labour force participation, therefore, seems overwhelmingly to be explained by the general alienation of young people from participation in formal work, with low and unpaid wages, unhealthy and humiliating working conditions.
A typical example of the arguments advanced in favour of nurseries is provided by an approving article detailing the practice of kolkhoznitsy (female collective farm workers) at one collective farm during the harvest. 10 This was perceived as a positive means of ensuring the female workforce was used rationally and fully: instead of using one woman to care for one child, forty could be cared for in the nursery. 11 During crash industrialisation the campaign for nurseries became so important that between 1933–4 the journal changed its name to ‘Nursery’.
Rai and G. Lievesley (eds), Women and the State: International Perspectives, London and Bristol, PA: Taylor and Francis: 5–22. Reid, S. (1998) ‘All Stalin’s women: Gender and power in Soviet art of the 1930s’, Slavic Review 57(1): 133–73. Rigi, J. D. thesis, SOAS, University of London. Shapiro, J. (1992) ‘The industrial labour force’, in M. ), Perestroika and Soviet Women, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press: 14–38. Stites, R. (1978) The Women’s Liberation Movement in Russia: Feminism, Nihilism and Bolshevism, 1860–1930, Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press.