Women, the State and Revolution: Soviet Family Policy and Social Life, 1917-1936by Wendy Z. Goldman
Pub. Date: 11/26/1993
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Focusing on how women, peasants and orphans responded to Bolshevk attempts to remake the family, this text reveals how, by 1936, legislation designed to liberate women had given way to increasingly conservative solutions strengthening traditional family values.
- Cambridge University Press
- Publication date:
- Cambridge Russian, Soviet and Post-Soviet Studies Series, #90
- Product dimensions:
- 5.98(w) x 8.98(h) x 0.94(d)
Table of Contents
1. The origins of the Bolshevik vision: love unfettered: women free; 2. The first retreat: Besprizornost and socialised childrearing; 3. Law and life collide: free union and the wage-earning population; 4. Stirring the sea of peasant stagnation; 5. Pruning the 'Bourgeois Thicket': drafting a new family code; 6. Freedom and its consequences: the debate on the 1926 family code; 7. Reproduction and the law; 8. Recasting the vision: the resurrection of the family; 9. Conclusion: the new socialist state, law and family.
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