Download A Blessing from Above (Little Golden Book) by Patti Henderson PDF

By Patti Henderson

ISBN-10: 0375828664

ISBN-13: 9780375828669

Every evening prior to she is going to sleep, a kangaroo prays less than the celebrities for a child to like and carry. at some point, as she rests less than a tree, a toddler chicken falls out of its crowded nest—plop!—right into her pouch!

Now, each evening earlier than they doze off, Momma-Roo and child thank God for all their advantages . . . yet in particular for every other.

The booklet closes with a quote from Ephesians 1:5: “In love he destined us for adoption to himself. . . .”

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Extra info for A Blessing from Above (Little Golden Book)

Example text

One government official estimated that in the mid-1990s, 40% of the construction workers in Beijing were migrants (Guang 2003). Migrants in the City “It was exciting today. We went out to Dong Fang Market and had a drink in a modern and expensive cafe. An ugly local guy bullied us but we fought back… Why do the local people never treat us as human beings? ” (Yue, a rural migrant, recounted by Pun 2005: 161). While reaching the city and securing jobs and housing is an enormous accomplishment, migrant women still face hardships in their daily lives in the city; as Yue’s story suggests, urbanites often discriminate against them.

The in-depth interviews that I conducted were formally set up and scheduled; with nearly all respondents, I had repeated interviews and was thus able to talk to each woman for anywhere from 2 to 18 hours, stretching over many meetings. In addition, I conducted The Dalian Economic Zone 25 both formal interviews and informal, unscheduled interviews with other people. There were times when I deliberately chose to talk to a particular person (a woman who supervised children near my apartment, a waitress in a restaurant I frequented, factory managers), but at other times, I started conversations with strangers.

While reaching the city and securing jobs and housing is an enormous accomplishment, migrant women still face hardships in their daily lives in the city; as Yue’s story suggests, urbanites often discriminate against them. Anthropologist Mary Douglas has argued for considering how “dirt [is] matter out of place” (Douglas 1966: 44), referring to how location shapes the interpretation and acceptance of nearly anything or anyone. Her insights are useful here: however negatively peasants are seen when they reside in rural areas, it is when peasants move to the city that they are viewed as most threatening.

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