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The "new soviet person" the Bolsheviks were committed to creating was to be a creature willing and eager to subordinate his or her own interests to those of society. Both men and women would play a full role in the construction of socialism, but the model of the "new women" had an additional feature--she also had to reproduce the population. This book explores the ways in which the "new woman," in her various incarnations, was presented to female citizens of the 1920s to the end of the Stalin era in the pages of popular women's magazines, Rabotnitsa (The Woman Worker) and Krest'yanka (The Peasant Woman).
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Lynne Attwood is Lecturer in Russian Studies at the University of Manchester.
“This book is fascinating, well written, and accessible to students at all levels.” —Choice
“Attwood's succinct discussions of the correlation between official policy and journal contents provide the strength of this monograph.” —American Historical Review
“...a valuable first examination of a new area of Russian women's history.” —Canadian Slavonic Papers
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Book Description Palgrave Macmillan, 1999. Condition: Very Good. Ships from Reno, NV. Former Library book. Great condition for a used book! Minimal wear. Seller Inventory # GRP95362738
Book Description Palgrave Macmillan, 1999. Hardcover. Condition: Used: Good. Seller Inventory # SONG031222544X