Interviewee ID: 990165
Parent's name: Tserendorj
Year of Birth: 1942
Education: tusgai dund
Notes on education:
Born in: Bat-Ölzii sum, Övörhangai aimag
Lives in: Han-Uul sum (or part of UB), Ulaanbaatar aimag
Mother's profession: herder
Father's profession: herder
Themes for this interview, suggested by the interview team, are:
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work; democracy; relations between men and women; environment; urban issues;
Alternative keywords suggested by readers for this interview are: (Please click on a keyword to see more interviews, if any, on that topic)
work - labor; leather and hide factory; collective; men and women; family; democracy; urbanization; city life; nature and environment; foreign relations; childhood; schoolchildren's life; techniques and technology; funeral rituals;
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To read a full interview with Yunden please click on the Interview ID below.
Summary of Interview 090321B with Yunden
In the beginning of the interview he talked in detail about going to work at the leather and hide factory to increase his salary and improve his living conditions in 1974. At first he worked as a worker and then became a brigade darga and supervised 50-60 people. He talked about the workers’ life of that period, the socialist labour brigade and the industrialization that was taking place. He talked about the life of men and women under the socialist regime, about the family issue and its changes and transformation. In the socialist period if someone divorced, measures were taken against him as being unstable in marital life. At the present time it became free to divorce and to get married.
He also talked about democracy. The factories were privatized and they were given to two or three people. Consequently the factories stopped operating. The young people who supported the democracy all became unemployed and they went into the streets. He said he was disappointed about democracy. He also mentioned about the city life and how it has changed, about the transformation and changes of the nature and environment.
At the end he briefly mentioned about the foreigners who had been working in Mongolia during the socialist period, about her own childhood, the children’s upbringing, and funeral rituals.