Linking economic and social historical research methods with special reference to the evolution of the industrial labor force, "To Live to Work" offers an account of the popular expansion of gender, labor, and political consciousnesses among working women in colonial Korea. While Korea's rapid industrial development throughout the twentieth century is one focus of this work, equal emphasis is given to interpreting the social and cultural consequences of modernization, such as the growth of cities and the rise of male and female labor forces. Special attention is given to the partitions in the labor market along the lines of gender, age, class, and nationality.
To Live to Work
Stanford University Press
Factory Women in Colonial Korea, 1910-1945
Education & Reference