Address 6: Cultivating, Sex, Sexuality, and the Protestant Hard working attitude.


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another outline of convergences between sex, sexuality, and situations and other social foundations, for example, family, religion, and state ...
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Address 6: Farming, Gender, Sexuality, and the Protestant Work Ethic TODAY Reading: C. Bye\'s article : I Like to Hoe My Own Row ; another representation of crossing points between sex, sexuality, and situations – and other social establishments, for example, family, religion, and state - Handout outlines article; Great Depression formulas Pre-class Slides on Women and Farming Announcements ? Note your presentation date recorded on Attendance Sheet Paper Due Date: now Nov. 5 Start Reading An and S on Goffman on my Personal Webpage Posted Lecture slides – how to get to 2 Handouts and formula card Demo: Google Scholar LINK to Google Office change: Tuesdays 2:30-3:30 or by arrangement in McNally South 412 A

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What are you having for supper this evening? Is it true that we are distanced, today, from that which supports us? Understanding "I LIKE TO HOE MY OWN ROW: A Saskatchewan Farm Woman\'s Notions about Work and Womanhood amid the Great Depression" Christine Bye – antiquarian, University of Alberta in Edmonton FYI case of MA Program EXPECT AN EXAM QUESTION ON Bye\'s article

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Today, world\'s economy is regularly measured by American Stock Market – extremely delicate, and think about the financial circumstance today. By the 1920s, cultivating had been prosperous 1920-30s: Land esteem diminished Heavy assessments for agriculturists Increasing expenses for seeds and cultivating executes Increasing home loan obligation/premium Drought Grasshoppers Dust storms (as in Australia today) Article Setting Stock Market in 1929 (video 2 minutes) Who ran the share trading system? Where were the ladies? Today\'s class depends on the prevailing goals of that time: Social Impacts? Individual Impacts? Natural Impacts? Wheat costs dove on money markets + extraordinary dry season  challenges. Canadian Wheat Board set up amid the Great Depression - proceeds with today. FYI: Wheat is NOT indigenous to Canada; it was presented through movement by the 1600s, principally by means of Spanish voyagers. Europe turned out to be greatly reliant on Canadian wheat, similar to hide, and still is today. Wheat contains a gluten which irritates celiac illness.

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Half of Canadian Farm Women ran Canadian Farms amid the Depression Where did the men go? Why? (an opposite "mind channel?") Grasshoppers assumed control what was left of the farming; they even ate the garments off the clothesline. Maritimers sent salt codfish to those in the Prairies.

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Overview of Bye\'s article: Reflections of her own awesome grandma\'s experience – Kate - age 63 amid the Depression – written by hand letter-based study (those are called essential sources). What have today\'s beliefs around correspondence done to manually written letters which could be potential information? Do you spare your emails?...How/Will somebody have the capacity to look at your life in 75 years? Letters (more than 150) sent to family from the homestead indicated how the creator\'s awesome grandma esteemed men\'s work more than women\'s/her own particular on the ranches of the day - in spite of her own energetic endeavors to keep the homestead going (Bye expresses that this perfect is still common in ranch families in Canadian prairies). This likewise reflected how more assets were designated for the sake of men than ladies (perfect + material + down to earth). This "twofold standard quality framework" is still with us today. Consider this: Do we underestimate ladies\' work OR do we exaggerate men\'s work? Consider the natural ramifications of the perfect of "provider."

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Bye: Historicism is dangerous – underestimating history rejects others\' encounters - particularly since ladies were truant from the pages of history, which Bye considers a misfortune for Canadian Prairie ladies amid the Depression. Which beliefs may support this social reality? Letters and other documentation distort those ladies as murmurers. Bye utilizes her incredible grandma\'s letters as information trying TO UNDERSTAND the sexual orientation goals of that time. Bye indicates incredible contrasts in the routes establishments in the USA and Canada treated ladies; American government offered more sympathy and material alleviation than Canadian authorities. WHO WAS PRIME MINISTER DURING THE DEPRESSION? Do you think these goals around ladies and cultivating would have been distinctive had there been a female PM back then?

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Traditional sexual orientation parts were firmly disguised. Just two parts were spoken to as standard: female and male. Which perfect was the prevailing one in new Canadian society? Indeed, even in this way, ladies were glad for their commitment to the family cultivate in the Bread Basket of Canada.

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Bye\'s awesome grandma wedded at 19 and moved to McCord, Sask., close to the USA fringe. Consider your own particular position as an understudy if those goals about wedding youthful were still in place? What might every one of you be doing well at this point? (http://ca.epodunk.com/profiles/saskatchewan/mccord/2001445.html) Today, agriculturists in the Prairies rely on upon cash from wheat fares and residential use. Amid the Depression, 1/5 of the number of inhabitants in Saskatchewan left the region. The individuals who stayed worked amazingly hard. Minimal expenditure was around; fundamentally a trade framework was set up. Ranch ladies got NO cash in spite of the estimation of their endeavors. Is "ladies\' work" in the home of pretty much or equivalent esteem today?

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Bye (p. 139): "Rustic culture touted men as ranchers and providers in the 1930s, however frequently it was ladies who kept their families on the area." Why do you think this perfect was kept in place? What was in question if the perfect changed to call ladies "heads" of the ranch?

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Even however ladies became the providers of the family, through trading family unit items they made and benefits they offered, for example, cleaning, they for the most part let on that men were the providers . This mirrored the European ranch family esteem arrangement of: it was "common" that men ought to work the area . Consider Smith\'s idea of "bifurcated awareness" here. Conceptive Challenges: Poor sustenance because of starvation Defying specialists\' requests of bed rest Pregnant ladies lost their emotionally supportive networks when their family and groups moved away Pregnant ladies were regularly in separation, a long way from maternity specialists or therapeutic aptitude

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Summary of Ideals exhibited in Bye\'s article (on present): KATE : Women wedded into cultivating; it was perfect for ladies to wed in their teenagers and take their spouses\' names Property/Farms/Crops were possessed by men and not ladies Large families were craved (to work… generally as in Roman times, for troopers) Men were heads of homestead families and ladies were to be subordinate to men; they could lawfully supersede their wives\' desires whenever Men\'s work was more significant than ladies\' work (Kate worked 17 hours/day into her 70s); ladies\' benefits cash was gone through benevolently CONTRAST THIS WITH THE RED HAT SOCIETY TODAY Women put their husbands\' needs in front of their own Men settled on most major and minor choices on the ranch and in government Sask. Ranch families held significant positions in Protestant Church of Canada Women were creative and esteemed their own work as indicated by individual fulfillment and social standards; in any case, they denied themselves "extravagances, for example, excursions to visit family or radios Women strengthened their female character as per overwhelming sexual orientation goals Land was isolated among guys in the family; things like dishes went to girls "Work was the entirety of a decent lady\'s life" (Bye, 2004, p. 142). Does this apply to men? Ladies were frequently secluded on ranches, notwithstanding when pregnant and bringing up kids Women were in charge of instructing the ethical, religious, and social qualities to their families Gender limits were work limits: Women and men did each other\'s sex attributed assignments ONLY in the event that somebody was away or sick Farm families were firmly associated with religion Canadian Government : ladies\' work was exactly what they did as a component of their sex part and was worth practically zero money related worth Women were denied land and homestead gear on the off chance that they were hitched, keeping men as the head of families Christine Bye (creator): her beliefs about being a profitable and significant individual from her family were extremely disturbed when she endeavored to buy some portion of her family\'s farmstead and was declined on the premise of her sex; her folks needed to "keep it in the family" so they just sold/gave the area to guys in the family.

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Yet, individuals pulled together amid the Depression, utilizing sexual orientation part contrasts to bring together the homestead family. Shine tobacco ranchers in the USA amid the Depression; what are some particular pieces of information of sexual orientation parts? (http://www.edb.utexas.edu/assets/group/lesson_1.html)

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Kate\'s incredible grandma had "little persistence with ladies who neglected to pull their weight or to show the best possible mentality" (Bye, p. 143). This perfect was common among rustic homestead ladies amid the Depression, notwithstanding the way that ladies and area were still viewed as lawful properties of men. Again - Men were the perfect ized heads of family units of the day. Indeed, even in this way, sexual orientation divisions of work mirror the ones despite everything we battle with today, just the general population circle was "out there" in the fields – men seeded, collected, took the necessary steps with steeds and the bank while ladies were contained inside the private circle of the home – ladies by and large worked in the house and did a constrained measure of cultivating, however a more comprehensive history would likely demonstrate that they accomplished more work out than what we understand today. Be that as it may, part cover happened. It was considered "assisting" the other sexual orientation, and was not viewed as genuine cultivating or genuine housework. … ever hear this today: Dad is watching own kids?

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Bye (p. 147) "Kate\'s ideas blinded her to the coordinated way of the family cultivate. She couldn\'t value the full degree of ladies\' c

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