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Working Women in Mexico City: Public Discourses and Material Conditions, 1879-1931 - Porter, Susie S.
Vergriffenes Buch, derzeit bei uns nicht verfügbar.
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Porter, Susie S.:

Working Women in Mexico City: Public Discourses and Material Conditions, 1879-1931 - gebunden oder broschiert

2003, ISBN: 0816522685, Lieferbar binnen 4-6 Wochen Versandkosten:Versandkostenfrei innerhalb der BRD

ID: 9780816522682

Internationaler Buchtitel. In englischer Sprache. Verlag: UNIV OF ARIZONA PR, 249 Seiten, L=241mm, B=155mm, H=22mm, Gew.=517gr, [GR: 15590 - HC/Geschichte/Sonstiges], [SW: - History - General History], Gebunden, Klappentext: The years from the Porfiriato to the postrevolutionary regimes were a time of rising industrialism in Mexico that dramatically affected the lives of workers. Much of what we know about their experience is based on the histories of male workers; now Susie Porter takes a new look at industrialization in Mexico that focuses on women wage earners across the workforce, from factory workers to street vendors. Working Women in Mexico City offers a new look at this transitional era to reveal that industrialization, in some ways more than revolution, brought about changes in the daily lives of Mexican women. Industrialization brought women into new jobs, prompting new public discussion of the moral implications of their work. Drawing on a wealth of material, from petitions of working women to government factory inspection reports, Porter shows how a shifting cultural understanding of working women informed labor relations, social legislation, government institutions, and ultimately the construction of female citizenship. At the beginning of this period, women worked primarily in the female-dominated cigarette and clothing factories, which were thought of as conducive to protecting feminine morality, but by 1930 they worked in a wide variety of industries. Yet material conditions transformed more rapidly than cultural understandings of working women, and although the nation's political climate changed, much about women's experiences as industrial workers and street vendors remained the same. As Porter shows, by the close of this period women's responsibilities and rights of citizenship--such as the right to work, organize, and participate in public debate--were contingent upon class-informednotions of female sexual morality and domesticity. Although much scholarship has treated Mexican women's history, little has focused on this critical phase of industrialization and even less on the circumstances of the tortilleras or market women. By tracing the ways in which m The years from the Porfiriato to the postrevolutionary regimes were a time of rising industrialism in Mexico that dramatically affected the lives of workers. Much of what we know about their experience is based on the histories of male workers; now Susie Porter takes a new look at industrialization in Mexico that focuses on women wage earners across the workforce, from factory workers to street vendors. Working Women in Mexico City offers a new look at this transitional era to reveal that industrialization, in some ways more than revolution, brought about changes in the daily lives of Mexican women. Industrialization brought women into new jobs, prompting new public discussion of the moral implications of their work. Drawing on a wealth of material, from petitions of working women to government factory inspection reports, Porter shows how a shifting cultural understanding of working women informed labor relations, social legislation, government institutions, and ultimately the construction of female citizenship. At the beginning of this period, women worked primarily in the female-dominated cigarette and clothing factories, which were thought of as conducive to protecting feminine morality, but by 1930 they worked in a wide variety of industries. Yet material conditions transformed more rapidly than cultural understandings of working women, and although the nation's political climate changed, much about women's experiences as industrial workers and street vendors remained the same. As Porter shows, by the close of this period women's responsibilities and rights of citizenship--such as the right to work, organize, and participate in public debate--were contingent upon class-informednotions of female sexual morality and domesticity. Although much scholarship has treated Mexican women's history, little has focused on this critical phase of industrialization and even less on the circumstances of the tortilleras or market women. By tracing the ways in which m

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Working Women In Mexico City
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ISBN: 9780816522682

ID: 17925080

The years from the Porfiriato to the post-Revolutionary regimes were a time of rising industrialism in Mexico that dramatically affected the lives of workers. Much of what we know about their experience is based on the histories of male workers; now Susie Porter takes a new look at industrialization in Mexico that focuses on women wage earners across the work force, from factory workers to. The years from the Porfiriato to the post-Revolutionary regimes were a time of rising industrialism in Mexico that dramatically affected the lives of workers. Much of what we know about their experience is based on the histories of male workers; now Susie Porter takes a new look at industrialization in Mexico that focuses on women wage earners across the work force, from factory workers to street vendors. Working Women in Mexico City offers a new look at this transitional era to reveal that industrialization, in some ways more than revolution, brought about changes in the daily lives of Mexican women. Industrialization brought women into new jobs, prompting new public discussion of the moral implications of their work. Drawing on a wealth of material, from petitions of working women to government factory inspection reports, Porter shows how a shifting cultural understanding of working women informed labor relations, social legislation, government institutions, and ultimately the construction of female citizenship. At the beginning of this period, women worked primarily in the female-dominated cigarette and clothing factories, which were thought of as conducive to protecting feminine morality, but by 1930 they worked in a wide variety of industries. Yet material conditions transformed more rapidly than cultural understandings of working women, and although the nation's political climate changed, much about women's experiences as industrial workers and street vendors remained the same. As Porter shows, by the close of this period women's responsibilities and rights of citizenship such as the right to work, organize, and participate in public debate were contingent upon class-informed notions of female sexual morality and domesticity. Although much scholarship has treated Mexican women's history, little has focused on this critical phase of industrialization and even less on the circumstances of the tortilleras or market women. By tracing the ways in which materi. Books, Society and Social Sciences~~Society & Culture General~~Social Groups, Working Women In Mexico City~~Book~~9780816522682~~Susie S. Porter, , , , , , , , , ,, [PU: University of Arizona Press]

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Working Women in Mexico City: Public Discourses and Material Conditions, 1879-1931 - Porter, Susie S.
Vergriffenes Buch, derzeit bei uns nicht verfügbar.
(*)
Porter, Susie S.:
Working Women in Mexico City: Public Discourses and Material Conditions, 1879-1931 - gebunden oder broschiert

2003

ISBN: 0816522685

Lieferbar binnen 4-6 Wochen

ID: 9780816522682

Internationaler Buchtitel. In englischer Sprache. Verlag: UNIV OF ARIZONA PR, 249 Seiten, L=241mm, B=155mm, H=22mm, Gew.=517gr, [GR: 15590 - HC/Geschichte/Sonstiges], [SW: - History - General History], Gebunden, Klappentext: The years from the Porfiriato to the postrevolutionary regimes were a time of rising industrialism in Mexico that dramatically affected the lives of workers. Much of what we know about their experience is based on the histories of male workers; now Susie Porter takes a new look at industrialization in Mexico that focuses on women wage earners across the workforce, from factory workers to street vendors. Working Women in Mexico City offers a new look at this transitional era to reveal that industrialization, in some ways more than revolution, brought about changes in the daily lives of Mexican women. Industrialization brought women into new jobs, prompting new public discussion of the moral implications of their work. Drawing on a wealth of material, from petitions of working women to government factory inspection reports, Porter shows how a shifting cultural understanding of working women informed labor relations, social legislation, government institutions, and ultimately the construction of female citizenship. At the beginning of this period, women worked primarily in the female-dominated cigarette and clothing factories, which were thought of as conducive to protecting feminine morality, but by 1930 they worked in a wide variety of industries. Yet material conditions transformed more rapidly than cultural understandings of working women, and although the nation's political climate changed, much about women's experiences as industrial workers and street vendors remained the same. As Porter shows, by the close of this period women's responsibilities and rights of citizenship--such as the right to work, organize, and participate in public debate--were contingent upon class-informednotions of female sexual morality and domesticity. Although much scholarship has treated Mexican women's history, little has focused on this critical phase of industrialization and even less on the circumstances of the tortilleras or market women. By tracing the ways in which m

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Working Women in Mexico City: Public Discourses and Material Conditions, 1879-1931 - Porter, Susie S.
Vergriffenes Buch, derzeit bei uns nicht verfügbar.
(*)
Porter, Susie S.:
Working Women in Mexico City: Public Discourses and Material Conditions, 1879-1931 - gebunden oder broschiert

2003, ISBN: 0816522685, Lieferbar binnen 4-6 Wochen

ID: 9780816522682

Internationaler Buchtitel. In englischer Sprache. Verlag: UNIV OF ARIZONA PR, 249 Seiten, L=241mm, B=155mm, H=22mm, Gew.=517gr, [GR: 15590 - HC/Geschichte/Sonstiges], [SW: - History - General History], Gebunden, Klappentext: The years from the Porfiriato to the postrevolutionary regimes were a time of rising industrialism in Mexico that dramatically affected the lives of workers. Much of what we know about their experience is based on the histories of male workers; now Susie Porter takes a new look at industrialization in Mexico that focuses on women wage earners across the workforce, from factory workers to street vendors. Working Women in Mexico City offers a new look at this transitional era to reveal that industrialization, in some ways more than revolution, brought about changes in the daily lives of Mexican women. Industrialization brought women into new jobs, prompting new public discussion of the moral implications of their work. Drawing on a wealth of material, from petitions of working women to government factory inspection reports, Porter shows how a shifting cultural understanding of working women informed labor relations, social legislation, government institutions, and ultimately the construction of female citizenship. At the beginning of this period, women worked primarily in the female-dominated cigarette and clothing factories, which were thought of as conducive to protecting feminine morality, but by 1930 they worked in a wide variety of industries. Yet material conditions transformed more rapidly than cultural understandings of working women, and although the nation's political climate changed, much about women's experiences as industrial workers and street vendors remained the same. As Porter shows, by the close of this period women's responsibilities and rights of citizenship--such as the right to work, organize, and participate in public debate--were contingent upon class-informednotions of female sexual morality and domesticity. Although much scholarship has treated Mexican women's history, little has focused on this critical phase of industrialization and even less on the circumstances of the tortilleras or market women. By tracing the ways in which m

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Working Women in Mexico City: Public Discourses and Material Conditions, 1879-1931 - Porter, Susie S.
Vergriffenes Buch, derzeit bei uns nicht verfügbar.
(*)
Porter, Susie S.:
Working Women in Mexico City: Public Discourses and Material Conditions, 1879-1931 - gebunden oder broschiert

2003, ISBN: 0816522685, Lieferbar binnen 4-6 Wochen

ID: 9780816522682

Internationaler Buchtitel. In englischer Sprache. Verlag: UNIV OF ARIZONA PR, 249 Seiten, L=241mm, B=155mm, H=22mm, Gew.=517gr, [GR: 15590 - HC/Geschichte/Sonstiges], [SW: - History - General History], Gebunden, Klappentext: The years from the Porfiriato to the postrevolutionary regimes were a time of rising industrialism in Mexico that dramatically affected the lives of workers. Much of what we know about their experience is based on the histories of male workers; now Susie Porter takes a new look at industrialization in Mexico that focuses on women wage earners across the workforce, from factory workers to street vendors. Working Women in Mexico City offers a new look at this transitional era to reveal that industrialization, in some ways more than revolution, brought about changes in the daily lives of Mexican women. Industrialization brought women into new jobs, prompting new public discussion of the moral implications of their work. Drawing on a wealth of material, from petitions of working women to government factory inspection reports, Porter shows how a shifting cultural understanding of working women informed labor relations, social legislation, government institutions, and ultimately the construction of female citizenship. At the beginning of this period, women worked primarily in the female-dominated cigarette and clothing factories, which were thought of as conducive to protecting feminine morality, but by 1930 they worked in a wide variety of industries. Yet material conditions transformed more rapidly than cultural understandings of working women, and although the nation's political climate changed, much about women's experiences as industrial workers and street vendors remained the same. As Porter shows, by the close of this period women's responsibilities and rights of citizenship--such as the right to work, organize, and participate in public debate--were contingent upon class-informednotions of female sexual morality and domesticity. Although much scholarship has treated Mexican women's history, little has focused on this critical phase of industrialization and even less on the circumstances of the tortilleras or market women. By tracing the ways in which m

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Working Women in Mexico City: Public Discourses and Material Conditions, 1879-1931
Autor:

Porter, Susie S.

Titel:

Working Women in Mexico City: Public Discourses and Material Conditions, 1879-1931

ISBN-Nummer:

0816522685

The years from the Porfiriato to the postrevolutionary regimes were a time of rising industrialism in Mexico that dramatically affected the lives of workers. Much of what we know about their experience is based on the histories of male workers; now Susie Porter takes a new look at industrialization in Mexico that focuses on women wage earners across the workforce, from factory workers to street vendors. Working Women in Mexico City offers a new look at this transitional era to reveal that industrialization, in some ways more than revolution, brought about changes in the daily lives of Mexican women. Industrialization brought women into new jobs, prompting new public discussion of the moral implications of their work. Drawing on a wealth of material, from petitions of working women to government factory inspection reports, Porter shows how a shifting cultural understanding of working women informed labor relations, social legislation, government institutions, and ultimately the construction of female citizenship. At the beginning of this period, women worked primarily in the female-dominated cigarette and clothing factories, which were thought of as conducive to protecting feminine morality, but by 1930 they worked in a wide variety of industries. Yet material conditions transformed more rapidly than cultural understandings of working women, and although the nation's political climate changed, much about women's experiences as industrial workers and street vendors remained the same. As Porter shows, by the close of this period women's responsibilities and rights of citizenship--such as the right to work, organize, and participate in public debate--were contingent upon class-informednotions of female sexual morality and domesticity. Although much scholarship has treated Mexican women's history, little has focused on this critical phase of industrialization and even less on the circumstances of the tortilleras or market women. By tracing the ways in which m

Detailangaben zum Buch - Working Women in Mexico City: Public Discourses and Material Conditions, 1879-1931


EAN (ISBN-13): 9780816522682
ISBN (ISBN-10): 0816522685
Gebundene Ausgabe
Erscheinungsjahr: 2003
Herausgeber: UNIV OF ARIZONA PR
249 Seiten
Gewicht: 0,517 kg
Sprache: eng/Englisch

Buch in der Datenbank seit 18.06.2008 08:11:58
Buch zuletzt gefunden am 30.05.2015 09:01:44
ISBN/EAN: 0816522685

ISBN - alternative Schreibweisen:
0-8165-2268-5, 978-0-8165-2268-2

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