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  • Angelina Grimke & Catharine Beecher

    2203 Words  | 9 Pages

    Angelina Grimke’s public appeal for the institution of the human rights of all moral beings is ultimately superior to Catharine Beecher’s doctrine of female supremacy limited to the domestic sphere. Both women are visionaries of their era offering contrasting views of women’s proper place in society as well as their moral duties. History has proven that Grimke is unwaveringly the contest winner of this debate . Compelling reasons for Grimke’s historical success can be seen in the women’s differing

  • Analysis Of Catharine A. Mackinnon And The Afterword By Rebecca Mead Essay

    1226 Words  | 5 Pages

    What makes this edition different than any of the other editions before is the Foreword written by Catharine A. MacKinnon and the Afterword by Rebecca Mead. Catharine is a well renown author and professor. She gives a point of view on the book that is more up to date and challenged what Millett was trying to say. For example, MacKinnon talks heavily on the sexual revolution and how it was for men rather than for women and the elimination of patriarchy. The point MacKinnon makes that is very

  • Catharine Maria Sedgwick’s A New-England Tale and Hope Leslie

    3301 Words  | 14 Pages

    Catharine Maria Sedgwick’s A New-England Tale and Hope Leslie - Opening Doors for Women Limited opportunities for women to share their opinions publicly throughout the Nineteenth century caused an abundance of females to communicate their ideas through writing. Catharine Maria Sedgwick was among the first of American authors to publish historical and other fiction. Much of her work deals with the role of white women in society, especially involving the Cult of Domesticity or True Womanhood

  • Review of “Catharine Beecher and Charlotte Perking Gilman: Architects of Female Power”

    615 Words  | 3 Pages

    Review of “Catharine Beecher and Charlotte Perking Gilman: Architects of female power” In the article “Catharine Beecher and Charlotte Perking Gilman: Architects of female power” the author attempts to compare and contrast the convictions and beliefs of Charlotte Gilman and, her great-aunt, Catharine Beecher. One of the most important factors that is seen repeatedly in the article, is the concept that the environment encompassing the home is the center of all commerce for a woman. This thought

  • Article Review Gill, Valerie. "Catharine Beecher and Charlotte Perkins Gilman: Architects of Female Power." Journal of American Culture (Summer 1998).

    736 Words  | 3 Pages

    In the article “Catharine Beecher and Charlotte Perkins Gilman: Architects of Female Power” by author Valerie Gill, Ms. Gill attempts to bridge the gap between what appears to be two powerful women of their time with two totally different opinions of the American woman and the type of life they should lead. The author points out the obvious differences of opinions in the writings of the two women, who are related by the way, and the different era in which they write. Catharine Beecher was the great

  • Social Transformation Of Women 's Educational Opportunities Essay

    2310 Words  | 10 Pages

    This study examines the social transformation of the women’s educational opportunities in the early nineteenth-century America. Although the revolution of women’s role in our society has deep roots, this ongoing movement was originated from two major pioneers: Mary Lyon and Catherine Beecher. Their effort in negotiating educational equality has made a considerable impact on the advancement of women’s rights in our society. To fight for what was right, these women chose education as their best weapon

  • Catharine Breillat's Film Romance

    987 Words  | 4 Pages

    One theme that seems consistent in Catharine Breillat’s films thus far the theme of rape. In the film Romance, the protagonist, Marie is sexually frustrated. Maries partner, refuses to have sex with her and in an attempt to fulfill her sexual needs, Marie has several affairs with men including her boss and random men who solicited her on the street. As Simone de Beauvoir describes sex in virtually every setting, sex is rape because the penis is invading a woman’s private space who has little control

  • West St Catharines: A Case Study

    371 Words  | 2 Pages

    Several communities surrounding West St Catharines have different land use history. To begin, I will start with Martindale. Martindale was used to be grapevines. It was given by the name as the Grapeview area. Today, it does have a significant increase of residential areas. There are unclosed shopping centers located as well. Several public schools and churches are being built. It has now constructed a new hospital as a home to the Niagara Regional Health Care System. It provides the best Niagara

  • The Pros and Cons of Pornography Essay

    951 Words  | 4 Pages

    For centuries, humans have been creating explicit images to depict their sexual fantasies and desires. Times have drastically changed, however, since the first known sex guide, Kama Sutra, was illustrated in 5th-century India (King 412). The selling of sexually explicit material is a multibillion dollar industry (King 411). Today, with just the click of a mouse, millions world-wide are able to access pornography and see their sexual fantasies come to life (King 418). According to King, “One third

  • Reflection On Pornography

    967 Words  | 4 Pages

    even widely-loved movies and television shows depict scenes of intense, non-consensual sexual violence (i.e., Game of Thrones, The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo, etc.). Contemporary scholars note that anti-porn works, such as those of Gail Dines, Catharine MacKinnon, and Karen Boyle, deny the power and agency of porn performers and women more generally, as sexualized bodies within the context of pornography (Allen 2001; Altimore 1991; Attwod 2005; Weitzer 2011). As a woman and a sexual being, I find