Malala employs pathos so that the reader could feel where she is coming from. As a result, she wants the reader to know that education for girls is a very imperative thing. By using vigorous pathos, she gets the reader to fathom that a girl’s education is important and meaningful to them. In the bibliography “I Am Malala” by Malala Yousafzai, the author mentions “Then, when she said I would have to leave my school books behind, I nearly cried, too. I loved school, and all I cared about were my books”.
In her images, she expresses her thoughts on the representation that black woman has in our culture she also points out that because of our society black women aren 't able to embrace themselves as who they are because they are influenced by other cultures. Simpson portrays empowerment gender, identity, and culture in her images despite the oppression of racist culture impacts black women 's body and identity. Five-day forecast by Lorna Simpson incorporates five large boxes with days of the week Monday through Friday. It 's a way of expressing misconceptions as a black woman. In her image “five-day forecast” she has two words in each day such as; misdescription, misidentifies and mistranslate.
Alice Walker, a poet and activist once said that “a womanist is to feminist as purple is to lavender.” Womanism is just another shade of feminism. It helps give awareness to the experience of black women and other women of color who have always been at the forefront of the feminist movement, but made invisible in historical texts and the media. Although feminism addresses and fights for gender equality, it rarely addressed equality and justice for black women in the civil rights movement. On the other hand, womanism not only fights for the gender equality but for justice against racial oppression against African American men and women. “Lemonade” is Beyonce 's call for the liberation of Black women.
Therefore, the art installation serves as a tool to empower women. The Dinner Party uses the table to show symbolic meanings of breaking the historical silence. Some art scholars argue that Chicago’s work is a feminist art intended for political activism. This form of art aims to be open, participatory and expresses the collective and personal experiences of women. Chicago’s artwork draws from historical and mythological figures to celebrate the efforts of women in making a considerable difference in society (Ciobanu 94).
All Summer in A Day by Ray Bradbury is about how a little jealousy can turn into rage and reveals that children, along with adults, can be blinded by something so simple.The author of All Summer in A Day believes jealousy and bullying are the key emotions played in this short story. Bradbury claims that the main characters, Margot, is being bullied because she was Earth longer. Whereas, the other students don’t even remember Earth because of how early they all moved to Venus. When Margot arrives, she was four. The other children had arrived two years before.
Duality in Our Nig Our Nig by Harriet E. Wilson narrates the life of Frado, a young woman who experiences racism and enslavement in the North despite the common, idealized notion that the North was a safe refuge for blacks in the United States. Frado is a mulatto woman with a white mother and a black father, a unique situation in the mid 1800s that provides a polarizing premise for the main character’s story. Frado is unable to identify fully with either the black or the white community, but the Bellmonts consider her to be black and call her “our nig” (Wilson 26). Therefore, the Bellmonts, accompanied by the lingering racist tendencies of the North, prevent Frado from exercising her freedoms as a “free black” living in a Northern state. As
“I would never say thank you to a child.” She sneered at me – a puffy-faced kid with watering eyes.” During her childhood, she was judged by diverse students in her school because she’s a southerner. “They called me stupid – slow. It didn’t matter I was in advanced classes or was nerdily bookish. It didn’t matter that a good number of my best friends in Charlotte had been black. The race wasn’t something that occurred to me on the red-clay playgrounds of Charlotte.
I wake up, and I don't like what they're doing to Black people, and I'm mad; I wake up, and I don't like what they're doing to women, and I'm mad” (King, February 2000) The historical momentum of black feminism can be said to be the speech ‘Ain’t I a woman’ delivered by Sojourner Truth in 1851 at Women’s Convention in Akron, Ohio; Truth vividly contrast the character of oppression faced by black women contrasted to the white women’s; the white woman as delicate, emotional, and submissive to the white man contrasted to the black woman who is denigrated and abused by the racist society of the slavery era, confined to heavy work (Smith, 2008). Intersectionality is so important in the black feminist discourse, because it captures the daily experience of the black woman based on double-discrimination of race and sex, they both serve equally in this interplay of structures and identities that places the black woman in various systems of social control (Crenshaw,
A constant comparison and contrast between Maggie and Dee is prominent structural feature of the narrative. This structural strategy helps in conceptualizing the plurality of female experience within the same milieu. This strategy encapsulates another dimension of womanism, viz., womanism refuses to treat black woman as a homogeneous monolith. Unlike feminist position, womanism is sensitive to change with time. This womanist conceptualization is shown by a nuanced destruction by Dee’s response to the quilt, which is the main metaphor in the story.