《The Gender of Memory》的笔记-第6页
- 页码：第6页 2015-07-21 09:55:02
If we placed a doubly marginalized group-rural women-at the centre of an inquiry about the 1950s, what might we learn about the effects of Party-state policy and its permutations and appropriation at the local level? Viewed from the vantage point of a rural community, and recognizing that rural communities varied greatly, how was women's work affected by the state campaigns of the 1950s land reform, cooperatives, collectivization, and desirable for women before Liberation, and the Great Leap Forward? What sort of work was considered respectable and desirable for women before Liberation, and how did it change during the 1950s? How did change in women's lives come about in rural villages? Who were the main activists, and how prominent were they in local events? What role did changes in women's work affect the household economy, domestic work, sexuality, marriage, and child rearing? What were the greatest sources of social tension? What changes transpired in the way women thought about themselves, their relationship to their family of origin, and their connection to their family of marriage? How did they compare their lives to those of their mothers and grandmothers? Looking back now on the 1950s, how do they compare the changes in their lives then to the changes that came later? The historian Joan Kelly once asked in a famous essay, "Did women have Renaissance?" If she had been writing about China instead of Europe she might have wondered, Did women have a Chinese revolution? If so, when, and in what ways?
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