6 edition of Russian women in politics and society found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references (p. -181) and index.
|Statement||edited by Wilma Rule and Norma C. Noonan.|
|Series||Contributions in women"s studies,, no. 157|
|Contributions||Rule, Wilma., Noonan, Norma C.|
|LC Classifications||HQ1236.5.R8 R87 1996|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||x, 188 p. :|
|Number of Pages||188|
|LC Control Number||96010766|
Studies in Russian and East European History and Society. Published in association with CREES, University of Birmingham Book Women in the Khrushchev Era. Ilic, M. (Ed), Reid, S. (Ed), Attwood, L. The first detailed study of Estonian politics during the s, this book examines the Estonian Veterans' League which won a majority in a. The unenviable situation of women became one of the central illustrations of the despotism and tyranny penetrating Russian society at all levels from the common family to royalty.4 But lately post-Soviet Russian historiography, with the help of Western colleagues, has been trying to argue that Russian women of all classes were not so unequal to.
Women in Russian society have a rich and varied history during numerous regimes throughout the centuries. It is important to note that since Russia is a multicultural society, the experiences of women in Russia vary significantly across ethnic, racial, religious, and social lines. The life of an ethnic Russian woman can be dramatically different from the life of a Bashkir, Chechen, or Yakuts. In aristocratic Russian society, the greater freedoms allowed to women led to the rise of the powerful, socially-connected woman, including such iconic figures as Catherine the Great, Maria Naryshkina, and Countess Maria also began to compete with men in the literary sphere, with Russian women authors, poets, and memoirists increasing in popularity.
1. Russian society of comprised of more than million people. There was significant diversity of ethnicity, language and culture. 2. The dominant classes were royalty, aristocracy and land-owners, who wielded significant political influence. 3. Russia’s middle class was small in comparison to other nations but was growing by the early. As the first survey of the history of women in Russia to be published in any language, this book is itself an historic event -- the result of the collaboration of the leading Russian and American specialists on Russian women's history. The book is divided in to four chronological parts corresponding to eras of Russian history: (I) Kievan/Mongol.
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Russian Women in Politics and Society (Contributions in Women's Studies) by Norma Corigliano Noonan (Author)Cited by: 8. Our book's introduction sets the stage for examining women's roles in politics and society in contemporary Russia.
How women fared from the founding of the Bolshevik socialist state in to their participation in the multiparty elections in and follows. An examination of women's roles in politics and society in the contemporary Russian Federation as it creates a new market economy and democratic course born of a millennium of history and nearly 75 years of authoritarian communist rule.
An examination of women's roles in politics and society in the contemporary Russian Federation, as it creates a new market economy and democratic course. This study traces the history of Russian politics, from the Bolshevik state of to the participation of women in the elections.
Chapters focusing on contemporary Russia discuss abortion, pornography, sexual minorities, young women's lifestyles, the impact of economic reform on women and the development of the women's movement. This book will be of interest to students and specialists in Russian, Ukrainian and women's studies, as well as to historians, political scientists, sociologists and economists.
Women in Russia, is the first book to provide a lively and compelling chronological narrative of women's experiences from the 17th century to the s: 4. Based on conversations with more than two dozen women in a provincial Russian capital, this book takes a retrospective look at these economic policies and explores how they transformed the trajectory of the lives of these women- both positively and negatively- in the family and in the workplace.
Women in Russian Culture and Society, is a collection of essays by leading researchers shedding new light on women as writers, actresses, nuns and missionaries. It illuminates the lives of merchant and serf women as well as noblewomen and focuses on women's culture in Russia during this period.
Table of contents (12 chapters). Wilma Rule and Norma C. Noonan, eds., Russian Women in Politics and Society (Westport, Conn.; London, ) Written by Katie McElvanney Katie McElvanney is an AHRC collaborative doctoral candidate at Queen Mary University of London and the British Library.
Her research on Russian women includes Anna Bunina () and the Origins of Women’s Poetry in Russia (), Feats of Agreeable Usefulness: Translations by Russian Women Writers () and Deeds not Words: The Origins of Female Philantropy in the Russian Empire ().
Alessandra Tosi is a Fellow at Clare Hall, Cambridge. ‘The most comprehensive and detailed analysis and assessment of post-Soviet Russian politics to be found in a single volume No student can afford to miss it.’ Peter Shearman, Journal of Area Studies Richard Sakwa’s Russian Politics and Society is the most comprehensive study of Russia’s post-communist political development.
Written by leading Western scholars, it spans the last decade of tsarist Russia, the revolutions and the Soviet period. The essays reflect the interdisciplinary nature of women's work, women and politics, women as soldiers, female prostitution, popular images of women and women.
The Russian Revolution certainly marked the History of humanity. It not only showed the political capacity of the working class to run its own destiny, but among other great advances it guaranteed, for the first time in History, full political participation to the most exploited and oppressed women.
By Jessica Barquero. Many of [ ]. The Baba and the Comrade Gender and Politics in Revolutionary Russia. Bloomington: Indiana University Press, Wood explains the history of women’s issues in Russia, beginning with the traditional baba or the “backward” woman of the pre-Soviet time.
A comprehensive resource profiling individuals and organizations associated with Russian women's movements from the early 19th century to the post-Soviet era. Contributions by approximately fifty. Book Description. Having been fully revised and updated to reflect the considerable changes in Russia over the last decade, the fourth edition of this classic text builds on the strengths of the previous editions to provide a comprehensive and sophisticated analysis on Russian politics and society.
As the first survey of the history of women in Russia to be published in any language, this book is itself an historic event -- the result of the collaboration of the leading Russian and American specialists on Russian women's history. The book is divided in to four chronological parts corresponding to eras of Russian history: (I) Kievan/Mongol (10th - 15th centuries); (II) Muscovite (16th.
The role of women changed dramatically under the Soviet Union. The articulated aims of the Soviet government after the revolution were the creation of a communist state, socialist society and Soviet citizens to be implemented by a proletarian dictatorship (see Section 1 of the USSR Constitution of ).
According to Marxist-Leninist ideology, all forms of inequality would be erased through. Women are poorly represented in politics in Russia, although a handful of women politicans have reached key positions. Valentina Matviyenko is the most influential woman in Russia.
Women in Russia: Selected full-text books and articles. A History of Women in Russia: From Earliest Times to the Present By Barbara Evans Clements Indiana University Press, Read preview Overview.
Russian Women in Politics and Society By Wilma Rule; Norma C. Noonan Greenwood Press, Read preview Overview. A Revolution. Female organizations, parties and factions in Russia. Russian women in parliament. Russian history is proud of famous Russian women-political leaders, like Cathernine the Great, Russian empress Elizabeth Petrovna, Regent of Moscow Elena Glinskaya, empress of Russia Catherine I and others.
Russia recognized women's right to participate in the elective franchise earlier then many other .questions about the relationship of women to political change.
This essay will focus on the larger questions. Given the absence of social histories of Russian women, Rose Glick-man's pioneering study, The Russian Factory Woman, Workplace and Society,the first in. A History of Women in Russia book. Read 3 reviews from the world's largest community for readers.
Synthesizing several decades of scholarship by historia.