As she elaborates on her idea of how women should be displayed she refers to a book called The Body Project, an intimate history of girls by Joan Jacobs Brumberg to gain credibility and build up her argument, that way the audience will realize that there is a problem that is occurring. Lipkin agrees with Joan’s idea of how girls body parts have become a “project” to fix and mold. By having Brumberg’s opinion in the essay and Lipkin elaborating on those ideas it shows that Lipkin has a concerned attitude and allows her tone to be consistent throughout her entire essay. Lipkin also uses rhetorical strategies that are blended together to support her evidence the strategies used are ethos, pathos, and
Jennifer Siebel Newsom, the writer, director, and producer of Miss Representation, is proof that change comes in all shapes and sizes. Miss Representation has undeniably changed my perspective on the media and the considerable responsibility each individual holds in regards to influencing the perception of women. Her film will inspire me to be more cognizant of how my actions, words, and social media posts can contribute to the objectification of women and empowerment of women. Her film will lead me to take control of not only my social media posts, but the posts I like or retweet by ensuring each post reflects how I want women to be portrayed. Her film will motivate me to represent and support women in positions of leadership and authority.
Hooks explains everything about patriarchy, she explains a religious perspective, a feminist perspective, and even a personal experience with patriarchy. To strengthen this, hook uses numerous rhetorical strategies. Hooks’ use of structure, tone, personal experience, logos, and variety of perspectives, support her purpose and strengthen her essay. As mentioned before, structure is a rhetorical strategy used in Hooks’ writing.
This indicates to us the large-scale influence that the book held on culture and society, the work provoking women into considering their selfhood and positions, even being referred to as “a catalyst for change" by modern day feminist Eleanor Smeal. Additionally, another example was the feminist magazine Spare Rib, which provided readers with a critical analysis of sexual oppression as well as other relevant concepts; the magazine confronting issues and dilemmas
A book called A Vindication of the Rights of Women, by Mary Wollstonecraft is a source to learn about the feminist movements of the 1800’s. The book can be described as poetic in a way, a quote being “ I do not with for woman to have power over men, but over themselves”(Wollstonecraft). She goes on to explain how education of woman is also very important because this would inspire woman from all over to rise up and fight for their rights. “Strengthen the female mind by enlarging it, and there will be an end to blind obedience”(Wollstonecraft). This book is a great example of how the word spread around Europe about feminism.
Therefore, her strategy to achieve her main purpose sets many reasons for individuals to look up her and understand her purpose. Malala’s rough life was an experience that brought her to where she now stands, she is a woman with power who suffered from inequality and lack of rights. As her voice and thoughts on education are projected, the level of knowledge people gain is increasing and it has changed many people’s perspectives through rhetorical strategies. Malala is a victim of cruelty that occurred in Pakistan, a place fulfilled with immorality caused by the Taliban. Yousafzai’s life is an influential example, that attracts motivation due to a violent
Feminism is a range of political movements, ideologies, and social movements that share a common goal. It defines, establishes, and achieves equal political, economic, personal, and social rights for women. “This was also the perspective conveyed by the best know histories of the American women’s movement published prior to 1970, in which feminism effectively began in 1848 at Seneca Falls and the focus was on votes for women” (Offen 6). In Margaret Atwood’s novel The Handmaid’s Tale shows how women advocated feminism in order to increase a political ideal. However, people say that it is impossible to read the novel without being aware of the issues of gender and the aspects of feminism, that are central to it.
Marilla tries perfectly to perform feminity where as Anne, it does not come as natural. This creates the question, is femininity natural, or something someone constantly works towards? Why Anne Makes us Dizzy: Reading Anne of Green Gables from a Gender Perspective written by Julia McQullian and Julie Pfeiffer, is a scholary article that analysis and critiques the gender roles and perspectives portrayed
Patriarchy in a system simply refers to males put in a higher position than females excluding them from being the head of the household and in many different governmental and leadership positions. This way of life proceeds to spill over into other areas of life, which allow men to believe they have the authority in all positons over women. Misogyny refers to the hatred of women, and the patriarchal system can easily lead to men hating women for various reasons. When one is in a system where the male already has authority and power, it could be easy to begin to view females as worthless individuals. In Sharon Lennon’s story, “What Is Mine,” she tells a story from her past about being mistreated by the baseball coach.
The world has an abundance of living things, and of course human beings fall into this category. People are an intelligent species, and are all born with the same human structure in order to live and exist. While people are alike in many ways, each also has its own physical characteristics. Not only are people born with different hair, eyes, and skin color, but also in different cultures, ethnicity, gender, and speaking a different language. Over the course of time migration from one region to another has occurred with the hope for advancement.
During the Post-Classical Era, the religious outlook of the Middle East changed greatly. While the Islamic world perpetrated a long withstanding patriarchy, there were great changes in leadership structure. Great divisions were also drawn from disagreements in leadership and succession. Islamic society was patriarchal, and women were not equal to men. While advocating oppression of women, the Qur'an reads, “Men have authority over women because Allah has made them superior the the other.”