Post Modern Feminism

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from the fact that many issues such as the family, child care, intergenerational relations, and the inequalities in these areas have not been addressed totally.
First Wave Feminism / Early Feminism, which demanded public and personal equality, criticized the patriarchal / patriarchal system that expresses the dominance of women over women, has undergone some changes in terms of their definition and goals in the process.
The development of feminist theory and practice since the 1960s has been differentiated from earlier forms of feminism. The Second Wave Feminism that emerged these years has questioned the issues that the First Wave Feminism neglected. Second Wave Feminism has been shaped at a time when women have gained legal rights, increased
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Post-Modern Feminism
The postmodern feminist theory is based on postmodernism. To explain the postmodern feminism, it is necessary to first explain the postmodern theory. In fact, the existence of a counterpoint to define in the philosophical background of postmodern theory gives as much information as postmodernism. What the common features of postmodernism is yet to be answered.
There is, however, a consensus that this term speaks of a theoretical whole: it is a consensus that all the texts of thinkers like Jean-François Lyotard and Jean Baudrillard describe it, and that this elite is a set of other texts written by poststructuralists such as Jacques Lacan, Roland Barthes, Michel Foucault and Jacques Derrida. Those who advocate the idea of postmodernism (most of whom - like Michel Foucault - refuse to be called postmodernist) are inspired by the "grand narratives" of classical social thinkers and the "progressive" approaches popular in the modern era; but argue that this belief has collapsed its. Because modernizmin tenses, theories and theories tend to cover significant
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This theory exaggerated the work further and advocated abolishing marriage and family the sexual heterosexual sex institution and promoting the extra-morbid ways of reproduction. Radical feminists, who place women 's bodies at the center of their theories, have embraced sexuality, fertility, child care, and motherhood into the political arena, advocating 'the private is political '.
The claims of radical feminists that women are exposed to male repression only because they are women have given rise to the concept of 'sisterhood ', which marks the early period of Second Wave Feminism. According to the idea of sisterhood, in a patriarchal / patriarchal society, male sovereignty is secured by a structural "divide and rule"
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