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The bookconfronts the failure of academic discourse on labor to adequately address the intersection of sexand class. Few books, Cobble commented in a phone interview,* have noted the fact that the faceof labor is changing, that women are now the majority in many facets of the labor movement.Despite a revived interest in labor activism and immigrant workers' activism in particular, Cobblesays, labor researchers have failed to account for the fact that gender matters. The Sex ofClass begins to fill this gap by discussing the separate histories of the labor and women'smovements, the struggles that working women have faced, and the ways in which different groupshave come together to organize. Cobble, a professor of labor studies, history, and women's andgender studies at Rutgers University, has published several books about labor, including the 1994winner of the Philip Taft Book Prize for the best book in American labor history, The OtherWomen's Movement: Workplace Justice and Social Rights in Modern America (Princeton,2004).
Cobble uses thisexample to demonstrate the multi-faceted oppression endured by working class, marginalizedwomen. Her prototypical worker faces economic concerns, harsh working conditions, andperhaps also racial and ethnic discrimination. At home she is not acknowledged as an equalpartner. At work she is not acknowledged as a worker. After this example, however, the issue ofsexual harassment -- and the intricately connected issues of sexual assault and domestic violence-- are then abandoned for most of the book. The young female laundry worker's story is neverresolved.
The issue of race isperipherally mentioned in many chapters, and though the book addresses the fact that manywelfare recipients and women who occupy the worst-paid positions are women of color, a chapterthat offers a prescription for how to address the multiple layers of oppression brought on by raceand class would have greatly enriched the text. Though the early women's movement was farmore receptive than the mainstream labor movement to concerns raised by other marginalizedgroups, like the LGBTQ community, when it comes to race the women's movement has oftenfailed to represent all women. More attention could have been granted to the ways that women ofall races, as well as all classes, have worked together, or have failed to do so.
The Sex ofClass has something for just about everyone interested in labor and feminism. For thepolicy-makers, it offers new strategies for public policy that will benefit women workers. Forunion leaders, it is an appeal to pay attention to sexual differences and to make the sex of classpart of the agenda. For the working women's movement, it is both a resounding pat on the backand a call for new ideas and new alliances. And for the student beginning a study of feminism andlabor activism, it blends together the two issues with elegance and clarity. It unites past withpresent, and then turns towards the future. Here is your legacy, it tells the young activist. Now getout there and exercise your "insurgent conscious," your heart, and your brain.
The general theme of Australian Patrick White's novel is that the living and the dead are sworn enemies, that the archenemies of living hope are the indiffer