I work in fear and I do not think that this is right for any person to be scared in their work environment. I try my best to be a great ASSISTANTS even though this is happening but I do not think that I have been giving my best even though I try. I am not the only one in danger but the female students at that school are in danger to. I am not only scared for myself but I fear for them too. I have seen the female students get sexually assaulted in my class and the TEACHER would not do anything.
Why is it okay for a boy to come down to the girls floor without a note, in a teachers opinion, yet a girl gets told off even if she goes to the boys floor with a permission slip. How is it fair that teachers find it okay to be more strict in terms of grading girls assessments just because they’re girls and re supposed to do better than boys. Aren’t boys and girl in the same grade level supposed to have the same in intellectual capabilities? Teachers are hand in hand with the administration when it comes to oppressing female students and allowing them to suffer. The mental effects of categorizing us girls will eventually take its toll on our tolerance and cooperation.
It is significant for Scout, as a young child, to know the importance of seeing things from many different viewpoints and not just one. Scout believes Miss Caroline, her school teacher, is not kind because of things that had happened on her first day of school. She was told that Atticus needed to stop teaching her to read, and was punished for being disruptive during class. Atticus explains the situation to Scout by saying,“‘You never really understand a person until you consider things from his point of view... until you climb into his skin and walk around in it” (Lee 33). Miss Caroline is new to the town and is looked down upon by other teachers.
Moreover, the dress code makes students feel insecure about their bodies. Most—if not all—students who are affected by the dress code policy is girls, and since these girls are told by the dress code to cover almost their whole bodies, they are, inevitably, left with nothing but shame and insecurity towards their figures. “The limitations of the dress code, especially for females, can make a young woman feel insecure, concerned, or even ashamed of their natural feminine figure” (Martens, 2014). Additionally, since students are pressured to follow unreasonable rules inside the school,
143). She has a lot of trouble fitting in to the expectations of her school, mainly because she has suffered so much from the rule of the Islamic Revolution. She views her teachers and principle as a symbol of the regime, and she acts out against it. Even though Marji was a troublemaker and could have listened better in school, because she had the opportunity to go to school, she shows us as readers that it's important to stand up for your rights, both male and female rights. She showed us that just because someone is telling you can’t do something because they don’t like what you stand for, doesn’t mean you have to conform to their ideas.
They both worked hard to make each other happy during this stressful event, and that is beautiful. Liesel struggled with school. Liesel could not read, and was told “You Dummkopf - you idiot.” (78). She was bullied for not knowing how to read, and that was going to stop. However, Liesel wrote that “it was not so much school who helped me to read.
They destroyed and bombed many schools, with the hopes of also spreading fear into the eyes of others just like it; they targeted girls’ schools in particular, feeling that girls did not need or have the right to be educated. Through these dangerous times, one girl remained unafraid of the men who wanted her way of life to change drastically. This girl’s name is Malala. Once a small girl, she is now an advocate for girls’ rights everywhere, and she has become a role model for many young people striving for an education, including myself. Malala’s personal
The second chapter of the book is explicitly questioning men, (specifically Jean Jacques Rousseau), who have argued over the ages that women don 't have enough mental strength to become morally sound on their own and that they need the guidance of men to make rational decisions in life. But Wollstonecraft believes that if women have souls, then they must have the same rational powers as men. The only other opposition to this is to claim that women don 't have souls, which even the worst misogynists in the world would hesitate to argue. The biggest challenge to women 's education seems to be the belief that women should be kept innocent like children and taught nothing other than the skills for pleasing their future husbands. The kind of education that these authors were promoting, she felt, was making women incompetent and counterproductive, making the text degrade the other half of the human species and teach women to please people all their lives in the name of virtue.
It shows the disadvantages that many students face in public schools, such as being placed in lower level classes where the students are considered notoriously rude and ignorant by the school administrators. The movie works to disprove the idea of the students being lazy by showing the hard work they put into their notebook and the passion they show when Miss Gruwell teaches them with an attitude that shows she believes they are just as capable of any other students. “Freedom Writers” addresses the problem of the structure of the education system, showing the viewers how the system makes it more likely for certain students to be left behind or left out of academic success. The movie “Freedom Writers” contains fatal flaws in its portrayal of the characters. The content is riddles with racist and classist connotations that reduce the efficacy of the movie’s attempt to seem like a progressive film.
The oppression of women is evident throughout history. Society commences its oppression of women since their childhood. Young girls often encounter unrealistic and unreasonable expectations with respect to their career interests, appearances, and family responsibilities. As a result, girls confront and suffer these social pressures at a young age, which is detrimental to their character and career development. To begin, society limits girls’ career choices by suggesting certain fields are more suitable and “appropriate” for women than other fields.
Adolescence can be a hazardous and perplexing time and for teens, girls especially, and they do not deserve to have their authority figures teach them that their bodies and their natural human desires are things that are shameful. No adult should teach a child that they should cover or hide their bodies in disgrace. For preteens and young adults, living in one 's own skin is already hard enough, the added disrespect is not at all necessary or helpful. Abstinence only curriculums often promote sexism and can leave young people, especially girls, with the impressions that doing something that is very natural somehow degrades them, lessens their worth, or makes them dirty. This is detrimental to not only the way women view themselves but also to the way that men perceive female sexuality.