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Simone de Beauvoir

    Nurgul Tokzhanovamembuat kutipan2 tahun yang lalu
    Beauvoir’s singular brilliance was apparent from a young age to her teachers, and to herself. An insatiable curiosity and a prodigious capacity for synthetic reading and analysis (a more inspired grind may never have existed) nourished her drive
    Nurgul Tokzhanovamembuat kutipan2 tahun yang lalu
    She had a sense of inferiority, it would appear, only in relation to Jean-Paul Sartre
    Nurgul Tokzhanovamembuat kutipan2 tahun yang lalu
    Sartre was never the most compelling of her lovers, but they recognized that each possessed something uniquely necessary to the other
    Nurgul Tokzhanovamembuat kutipan2 tahun yang lalu
    As long as the temptations of facility remain,” she wrote, by which she meant the temptations of romantic love, financial security, and a sense of purpose or status derived from a man, all of which Sartre had, at one time or another, provided for her, a woman “needs to expend a greater moral effort than the male to choose the path of independence.”
    Nurgul Tokzhanovamembuat kutipan2 tahun yang lalu
    So not every female human being is necessarily a woman; she must take part in this mysterious and endangered reality known as femininity
    Nurgul Tokzhanovamembuat kutipan2 tahun yang lalu
    It would never occur to a man to write a book on the singular situation of males in humanity.2
    Nurgul Tokzhanovamembuat kutipan2 tahun yang lalu
    Woman has ovaries and a uterus; such are the particular conditions that lock her in her subjectivity; some even say she thinks with her hormones. Man vainly forgets that his anatomy also includes hormones and testicles
    Nurgul Tokzhanovamembuat kutipan2 tahun yang lalu
    After studying the diverse forms of primitive society in depth, Lévi-Strauss could conclude: “The passage from the state of Nature to the state of Culture is defined by man’s ability to think biological relations as systems of oppositions; duality, alternation, opposition, and symmetry, whether occurring in defined or less clear form, are not so much phenomena to explain as fundamental and immediate givens of social reality.”4
    Nurgul Tokzhanovamembuat kutipan2 tahun yang lalu
    In truth, nature is no more an immutable given than is historical reality. If woman discovers herself as the inessential and never turns into the essential, it is because she does not bring about this transformation herself
    Nurgul Tokzhanovamembuat kutipan2 tahun yang lalu
    In Lysistrata, Aristophanes lightheartedly imagined a group of women who, uniting together for the social good, tried to take advantage of men’s need for them: but it is only a comedy
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