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About this product
- DescriptionWinner of the Association of Women in Slavic Studies Heldt Prize Winner of the Central Eurasian Studies Society History and Humanities Book Award Horable mention for the W. Bruce Lincoln Prize Book Prize from the American Association for the Advancement of Slavic Studies (AAASS) This groundbreaking work in women's history explores the lives of Uzbek women, in their own voices and words, before and after the Russian Revolution of 1917. Drawing upon their oral histories and writings, Marianne Kamp reexamines the Soviet Hujum, the 1927 campaign in Soviet Central Asia to encourage mass unveiling as a path to social and intellectual liberation. This engaging examination of changing Uzbek ideas about women in the early twentieth century reveals the complexities of a volatile time: why some Uzbek women chose to unveil, why many were forcibly unveiled, why a campaign for unveiling triggered massive violence against women, and how the national memory of this pivotal event remains contested today.
- Author BiographyMarianne Kamp is assistant professor of history at the University of Wyoming in Laramie.
- Author(s)Marianne Kamp
- PublisherUniversity of Washington Press
- Date of Publication31/01/2008
- SubjectGender Studies / Gay & Lesbian Studies
- Series TitleJackson School Publications in International Studies
- Place of PublicationWashington
- Country of PublicationUnited States
- ImprintUniversity of Washington Press
- Content Note17 illus.
- Weight477 g
- Width3895 mm
- Height5830 mm
- Spine22 mm
- Format DetailsTrade paperback (US)
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