By Noriko Ijichi, Atsufumi Kato, Ryoko Sakurada
In keeping with ancient and ethnographic methods, this quantity examines how the ideological photographs of Asian ladies are produced, circulated, appropriated, and pluralized. members study the interactions among the politicized formation of ideological representations and the typical practices of girls who withstand and re-contextualize those pictures.
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Additional info for Rethinking Representations of Asian Women: Changes, Continuity, and Everyday Life
Osaka: National Museum of Ethnology SER41:1–230 (in Japanese). Maiskii, I. M. 2001. Orchin uyiin Mongol Avtonomit Mongol 20-r zuunii garaan deer [Contemporary Mongolia Autonomous Mongolia upon the Twentieth Century]. Ulaanbaatar: Sogoo Nuur Publishing House (in Mongolian). Morris, Rossabi. 2005. Modern Mongolia: From Khans to Commissars to Capitalists. California: University of California Press. Odontuya, T. 2014. Shakaishugi Shakai no Keiken: Mongorujin Jyoseitachi no Katarikara [Experience of Socialist Society: Narratives of Mongolian Women].
From the facts, we can see that Mongolians adored children, and M ot h e r G lo r i o u s O rd e r 43 raising children was a deed beneﬁcial to animal husbandry. Having multiple children did not go against social economy and psychology. Encouragement through Awarding the Order and Women’s Attitudes Meanwhile, what was the perception of mothers when the state began to award women who gave birth to multiple children with such Orders? Let us consider these women’s stories and the feelings and thoughts they had when being awarded with Order of the Mother Glorious.
M o t h e r ’s I d e n t i t y a m o n g K o r e a n W o m e n 23 Nyeosung-dongmaeng also borrowed money and built buildings. But it was not easy to borrow money. I did not have a foreign resident’s registration card. So I made plastic bags, and sold each of them for 500 yen. I made more funds than anyone else. My friend and I sold them together and donated 20,000 yen at that time. Membership fee of Nyeosung-dongmaeng was 30 yen. (Han, ﬁrst-generation female activist born on the Jeju Island of Korea in 1918) Han, who had served in a local group of Nyeosung-dongmaeng as an unpaid part-time activist in the 1960s, moved to Japan amid political chaos in the Korean peninsula after Korea’s liberation.