Ideas from the Women's Liberation Movement during the Period of the Central Soviet Area

During the period of the Central Soviet Area, the women's liberation movement flourished, greatly improving the living environment and space for women in the Soviet Area, and providing important implication for resolving issues concerning the development of women left behind in the current rural areas. Based on the useful exploration in the women's liberation movement during the period of the Central Soviet Area, and the field research data concerning the Gannan area, we conduct research on the women's liberation movement during the period of the Central Soviet Area from two dimensions (family and society). At the same time, we conduct analysis on current issues concerning the women left behind: in terms of family dimension, the patriarchal tendency of family interests is the core issue shackling the development of women left behind, extension of the family division of labor further restricts the space for the development of women left behind, and the weakening of family function is the key factor influencing the development of women left behind; in terms of social dimension, system isolation is the direct reason for restricted development of women left behind, weak economic foundation is the root cause of restricted development of women left behind, and the existence of discriminatory attitudes is the deep-seated reason for restricted development of women left behind. From the level of human development, we point out that the first step for the development of women left behind lies in the transformation of ideas. In order to solve issues concerning the women left behind, it is necessary to eliminate the property of individual family as the economic unit of society, and make all the women back to the common cause again.


Subject(s):
Issue Date:
2013-03
Publication Type:
Journal Article
PURL Identifier:
http://purl.umn.edu/147806
Published in:
Asian Agricultural Research, Volume 05, Issue 03
Page range:
78-83
Total Pages:
6




 Record created 2017-04-01, last modified 2017-08-22

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