Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item:https://hdl.handle.net/20.500.12259/31393
Type of publication: research article
Type of publication (PDB): Straipsnis kitose duomenų bazėse / Article in other databases (S4)
Field of Science: Sociologija / Sociology (S005)
Author(s): Lukošienė, Mykolė
Title: Boring Soviet humor: the artificiality of International Women’s Day and an imitation of criticism
Other Title: Nuobodus sovietinis humoras: tarptautinės moters dienos dirbtinumas ir kritikos imitacija
Is part of: Darbai ir dienos. Kaunas, Vilnius : Vytauto Didžiojo universitetas; Versus Aureus, 2016, T. 65
Extent: p. 163-194
Date: 2016
Note: ISSN 2335-8769 (internetinis)
Keywords: Sovietmetis;Humoras;Žurnalas „Šluota“;Sovietinė moteris;Propaganda;Soviet humor;Satirical magazine Šluota;Soviet woman;Propaganda
Abstract: Šio darbo tikslas – atskleisti oficialiojo humoro vaidmenį satyrinėje vėlyvojo sovietmečio spaudoje pažymint Kovo 8-ąją. Tyrimas paremtas Lietuvos ir Rusijos satyriniais žurnalais „Šluota“ ir „Krokodil“. Be spaudos leidinių analizuojami ir dokumentiniai propagandiniai filmai, kuriuose minima sovietinės moters šlovinimo šventė Kovo 8-oji. Svarstoma, kokia butaforinė ir primestinė buvo ši šventė ir koks nuobodus humoras, kuriuo stengtasi ją kritikuoti. Dėl to straipsnyje paliečiamas ir vėlyvojo sovietmečio nuobodulys. Kovo 8-osios šventės analizė neatsiejama nuo moters vaidmens ir lyčių santykių, kurie atsispindi ir satyrinėje, ir kitoje to meto spaudoje. Sovietmečiu humoras laikytas protestu ir tikrąja kritika, jis pasiekdavo tai, kas įprastai buvo draudžiama. Darbe svarstoma, kodėl Kovo 8-osios leidiniuose humoras – toks nuobodus, monotoniškas, atsikartojantis
The aim of this paper is to reveal the role of official humor during the Soviet period through an analysis of how International Women’s Day, usually refered to as March 8 in the Soviet Union, was depicted in Lithuanian satirical press. This is done by analyzing Lithuanian and Russian satirical periodicals of the late Soviet period, namely, Šluota (Broom) and Krokodil (Crocodile), respectively. In addition, in order to analyze the holiday which was meant to glorify the Soviet woman, several propaganda documentaries of the late Soviet period, filmed for the occasion, are discussed. The focus is the imposed artificial holiday of March 8 and the boring humor used in the Soviet texts to criticize it. Thus the boredom of the Soviet period is examined in a separate section. An analysis of March 8 is also inextricable from a discussion of women’s roles and gender relationships during the late Soviet period, which are reflected in both the satirical and the regular press of the period. The humor of the Soviet period is often considered a form of protest and of real criticism, a way of talking about forbidden issues, but this paper looks at why the humor in the March 8 issues of the periodicals is boring, monotonous, and repetitive
Internet: https://www.vdu.lt/cris/bitstream/20.500.12259/31393/1/ISSN2335-8769_2016_N_65.PG_163-194.pdf
https://hdl.handle.net/20.500.12259/31393
https://doi.org/10.7220/2335-8769.65.7
Affiliation(s): Socialinių mokslų fakultetas
Vytauto Didžiojo universitetas
Appears in Collections:Darbai ir dienos / Deeds and Days 2016, nr. 65
Universiteto mokslo publikacijos / University Research Publications

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