Catherine Hakim: Feminist Mythology of Women's Work
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This paper discusses the LSE's Catherine Hakim, a feminist scholar of work and equity, to discover that European women were not keen on all that the sociology of gender and work, and the feminist movement continued to argue. References are made to the Canadian context starting from papers contained in Curtis et al(2004)Social Inequality in Canada. Hakim's work gives a new spin to statistics on women's incomes and achievements owing to her discovery that only one third of european women Wanted dedicated careers, more choosing to live simply, balance some sort of job and family.
From the Paper:"Women's work and advancement can seem a kind of `religion' of gender inequality although Western societies are no longer surprised by women in the professions and in every other way working on the same footing as men. Women that have not achieved in this way are said to be victims of sexism or patriarchy or gender discrimination, or childcare burdens, or other parts of an unfair and pathetic women's reality that prevents their onward and upward careers. In contrast, Catherine Hakim, a professor of sociology in the London School of Economics, has explained that what feminists tend ..."
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Catherine Hakim: Feminist Mythology of Women's Work (2007, December 01) Retrieved April 21, 2021, from https://www.academon.com/essay/catherine-hakim-feminist-mythology-of-women-work-132597/
"Catherine Hakim: Feminist Mythology of Women's Work" 01 December 2007. Web. 21 April. 2021. <https://www.academon.com/essay/catherine-hakim-feminist-mythology-of-women-work-132597/>