By C. Zmroczek
This article specializes in the idea of sophistication because it pertains to girls. It debates questions comparable to: how do girls outline themselves when it comes to social type and why?; is definition very important or not?; what half does schooling play in our realizing of class?; and the way does type impact relationships?
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Extra resources for Class Matters: Working Class Women's Perspectives On Social Class (Women and Class Series)
However, regardless of their current position, most of them had originated from a manual working-class or routine white-collar background, and since this is my own background, I felt particularly advantaged in understanding the perspectives of the students with whom I spoke. So in what ways have my experiences facilitated understanding in my research? Links with the Research With my background as a former mature student from working-class origins, it could be argued that considerable bias has been introduced into the research.
I was the youngest female and I had to go and look after the children and put them to bed after school and I had things I had to do at home. I didn’t say anything because…right into finishing school I would have not had any sort of effect on my parents—my sister needed help with the children. No, I didn’t say anything because I thought it was pointless. This is a very small part of Sheila’s extremely painful story, illustrating some of the restrictions on her education. She went on to tell me that her return to JANET PARR 41 education has been the fulfilment of a long-held, though maybe not always verbalized, ambition, and a redress of the unfairness she perceived as a child.
There was a clear and rigid division of labour— the women did all the domestic chores and childcare, often helping one another out, especially in times of illness. Mealtimes and household jobs were geared around the husband’s shift work. The men worked at the pit, were generally responsible for the vegetable gardens, sometimes kept pigeons or ferrets and for social life mostly went to ‘The Miners’ Welfare’ or ‘The British Legion’ perhaps accompanied on Saturday nights by their wives. The infants’ school was just down the road and was very much a neighbourhood school, attended by the majority of the local children.
Class Matters: Working Class Women's Perspectives On Social Class (Women and Class Series) by C. Zmroczek