Justice and Equality in the Rights of Men and Women: According To the Image of a Woman in Tatar Prose 1960-1980
Main Article Content
The Charter of Women's Rights and Responsibilities in the country has been compiled with the inspiration of the comprehensive Sharia and its legal system with the aim of systematically explaining the rights and responsibilities of women in the fields of individual, social and family rights. This charter is focused on explaining the rights and duties of women and is based on the constitution and by using the vision document and the general policies of the system, taking into account the existing laws and their gaps and shortcomings, and in order to achieve justice and fairness in the women's society. This charter has been prepared with a comprehensive and comprehensive vision, therefore it includes the rights and duties of signature, establishment and protection rights as well as common rights among all people and all related institutions are obliged according to institutional and organizational duties to make policies, adopt legal measures, decisions and planning regarding women, observe the rules and principles contained in this charter. This charter is the basis Introducing and explaining the position of women in international forums. The artistic features of the embodiment of the image of woman in Tatar literature are partly studied, but still require a systematic study and are especially relevant during the period of gender searches in society and scientific literature. It is logical that this image in literature was also conditioned by the historical and cultural process in which the work was created. Therefore, it seems interesting to study the image of woman in the Tatar prose of 1960-1980ss - in the era of "Khrushchev thaw" in the country, the return to traditions and the continuation of the modernist searches of the early XXth century in national literature. A.Eniki who laid the foundations of this revival with his stories of the period of the Great Patriotic War in his work in 1960-1980ss creates an interesting gallery of female characters, including the image of a young and progressive Tatar woman of the beginning of the 20th century - Gulyandam Sultanova in the story "Gulandum tutash khatirase" ("Memoirs of Gulyandam") (1975). By referring to this image and national-historical material, the author overcomes the schematism of the image of the “new” Soviet woman and revives the national philosophy of the Tatars' existence in the minds of the people.