women"s movement in China
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Published by Anglo-Chinese Educational Institute in London .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Women -- Social conditions -- Addresses, essays, lectures.,
  • Women -- China -- Addresses, essays, lectures.

Book details:

About the Edition

Readings cover the periods 1949-1973 and 1974-1976.

Edition Notes

Statement[edited by] Elisabeth Croll.
SeriesModern China series -- no.6
ContributionsCroll, Elisabeth, 1944-
The Physical Object
Pagination118p. ;
Number of Pages118
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL21693894M

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Several writers in this literature connect contemporary Women’s Studies to the writings on women from the ’s onward (especially during the May 4th movement). However, most focus specifically on the writing and institution building done by Chinese women in China since the early ’s.   > China Book Library > Chinese Women in a Century of Revolution, the role of women in the May Fourth Movement; the differences between the more assertive women of South China and the ‘traditional’ women of the North in organizing for political action; the involvement of peasant women in insurgency and anti-Japanese struggles in the.   Graham Brownett As a man I found the book depressing and enlightening. That it was written in the dark times before China started to open up gives an historical more As a man I found the book depressing and enlightening. That it was written in the dark times before China started to open up gives an historical aspect to women's lives which mature students would now find incredible/5(). (). The Women's Movement In China Before and After The Revolution. Chinese Studies in History: Vol. 16, No. , pp.

The authors, a distinguished group of leader activists of the May Fourth Movement, women and men, discuss and debate across a broad range of theoretical and practical issues revolving around . Women’s human rights in China have an intriguing history and a challenging present. In ancient China, Confucianism espoused the virtues of silent women who stayed at home. China’s recent participation in the ‘Me Too’ movement, in which Chinese women campaigned against sexual abuses and exploitation in universities and workplaces, was met with swift censorship. The movement’s hashtag on China’s popular microblogging website, Weibo, was removed by censors shortly after it gained traction online. The book provides a comprehensive analysis of the change of women's status against a range of key indicators including education, health, population, politics, law, employment, violence against.