This chapter explores the socio-political processes by which the gendered inequities are taking new shapes in consequences of socio-economic restructuring as well as of implementation of right-based policy in rural settings of West Bengal. It shows whether women as a gendered category would construct their individual agency in course of dealing with the right-based policy toward their own ends, and thereby levelling up underlying inequalities. The chapter suggests that the gender stereotype does not only shape roles of the women in work and employment, but also does influence the policies and acts that are meant for 'development' in general, and gender justice in particular. It explains the way in which the women's works are made invisible in rural areas, let alone transforming it as paid work. The chapter describes the dynamic processes of how gender determines the relationship of women both with land and work in rural areas.