Educational Assortative Marriage in Comparative Perspective (Annual Review of Sociology Book 35)
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The intimately bonded parent-child relationship is to some degree operating through their mutual obligations, which seem to be relevant to the logics of obligation equality working in the person-state and person-family relationships of the socialist era Jin, b; Zuo, However, it is important to point out that without a sound welfare system and multiple institutions to support the family, this two-way system of parent-child obligations is not sustainable. On the one side, parents intensively invest in their children. On the other side, if one party often the child decides not to fulfil their obligations or reciprocate , t hen this micro system is at a great risk of breaking down.
Women are under pressure to get married and marry early, to give birth and probably have a second child, to take care of both the young and the old, to care for both their parents-in-law and their own parents. The motivations and mechanisms underlying marriage formation and the dynamics of conjugality are a mosaic with a clearly gendered pattern. In post-reform China, first, the state discourse of Marxist ideology receded and the discourse of tradition and the market, stressing individual qualities and competence, were linked.
Then the patriarchal tradition became allied with neoliberalism, emphasizing individual responsibility and personal choice. She shows clearly that due to the culture of obligation, women did not show much resistance when reproductive and caring services were thrown back to each family from the danwei.
As some Chinese feminist scholars Jin, b; Zuo, demonstrated, personal sacrifice rather than individual right is the key to understanding socialist gender equality. In addition to the above analysis, it is important to note that during the transition, the dual state apparatus of the danwei system and Marxist gender ideology collapsed and was not replaced by a welfare system or alternative supporting institutions and an egalitarian gender ideology. Individuals have to live their life in this mixed, uncertain, and somewhat risky, mosaic context. But at other times, they consciously negotiate and compromise between the traditional gender roles role expectations as wives and mothers in the private family and their personal achievements in the public domain.
I argue that this mosaic temporality is shaping the reinstitutionalization of gender and family systems in contemporary China; furthermore, the reinstitutionalization of gender and the family system itself is constituent of the mosaic temporality.
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