By E. Morawska
This book proposes a brand new theoretical framework for the learn of immigration. It examines 4 significant matters informing present sociological stories of immigration: mechanisms and results of overseas migration, strategies of immigrants' assimilation and transnational engagements, and the difference styles of the second one iteration.
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Extra info for A Sociology of Immigration: (Re)Making Multifaceted America
On the closet nature of turn-of-the-twentiethcentury immigrants’ ethnicity and their public insecurity, see Greene 1975; Novak 1975; Higham 1984; Conzen et al. ) Last to note in this section concerns women’s assimilation in public and private spheres and its impact on gender relations in immigrant homes and communities then and now. We ﬁrst compare past and present women’s economic and civic-political integration into the host society. Although both then and now immigrant women seeking gainful employment have tended to ﬁnd lower-skilled jobs in the American labor market, the post–World War II period has witnessed a large-scale entry of women, including foreign-borns, into the professional and managerial strata.
Much later yet, in the post–World War II era, with the shift to pluralism of the American ideology and institutional practice, legal provisions and recourses were implemented to protect gender equality in public life. With these changes in women’s legal status as fully ﬂedged American citizens and with their increased education and occupational opportunities came women’s (immigrant and native-born) greater assertiveness regarding their place in the public sphere and a sense of civic entitlement which had no equivalent among turn-of-the-twentieth-century immigrant women.
Signiﬁcantly, few similar reports exist for turn-of-the-previous-century immigrant families. Regarding women’s role in fostering assimilation at home, historical and contemporary studies suggest that in immigrant groups assimilating in the ethnic-path pattern but today also in the mainstream upward category whose members choose to maintain some ethnic traditions, women tend to display stronger ethnic commitments than do men. This is because even when women have engaged en masse in public-sphere activities, the home has remained largely their responsibility which, in the case considered here, involves the maintenance of at least some ethnic traditions, inculcating them into the children, and keeping alive ethnic social ties, especially the local ones.
A Sociology of Immigration: (Re)Making Multifaceted America by E. Morawska