Le deuxième sexe: I. Les faits et les mythes, II. L'expérience vécue

En Qu Habr Afectado A Nuestra Existencia El Hecho De Ser Mujeres Qu Oportunidades, Exactamente,nos Han Sido Dadas Y Cu Les Nos Han Sido Negadas Qu Pueden Esperar Nuestras Hermanas M S J Venes Y En Qu Sentido Hay Que Orientarlas Es Chocante Que El Conjunto De La Literatura Femenina Est Animado En Nuestros D As Mucho Menos Por Una Voluntad De Reivindicaci N Que Por Un Esfuerzo De Lucidez Al Salir De Una Era De Desordenadas Pol Micas, Este Libro Es Una Tentativa, Entre Otras, De Recapitular La Cuesti N.Le deuxième sexe: I. Les faits et les mythes, II. L'expérience vécue

Simone de Beauvoir was a French author and philosopher She wrote novels, monographs on philosophy, political and social issues, essays, biographies, and an autobiography She is now best known for her metaphysical novels, including She Came to Stay and The Mandarins, and for her 1949 treatise The Second Sex, a detailed analysis of women s oppression and a foundational tract of contemporary femini

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  • Le deuxième sexe: I. Les faits et les mythes, II. L'expérience vécue
  • Simone de Beauvoir
  • Finnish
  • 16 July 2018

10 thoughts on “Le deuxième sexe: I. Les faits et les mythes, II. L'expérience vécue

  1. says:

    The fact that we are human beings is infinitely important than all the peculiarities that distinguish human beings from one another it is never the given that confers superiorities virtue , as the ancients called it, is defined on the level of that which depends on us. My life has led me to develop a love for thought, a love heavily dependent on the context of reality and my personal view of such, a love that has been, is, and will continue to grow through heavy doses of words both spoken and printed I will admit to being biased towards the printed, as well as to being biased in many things as a result of characteristics both physical and mental the fault of nature and nurture, neither one of which I can help very much My method of coping with having a love for thinking, while being aware of the inherent inaccuracies of said thinking, is a rabid interest in argument, debate if you will, on many fronts that concern me.Being a woman concerns me With that, let us begin.I am a white middle class female undergraduate who has spent all twenty two years of her life in the United States I did not read this book for a class I do not in any way claim that this book speaks on all women s issues, or deem women s...

  2. says:

    Reading De Beauvoir s seminal feminist manifesto has allowed me to compose my genealogical tree, for The Second Sex is a book about my mother and the mother of my mother and the mother of my grandmother and of all my female ancestors in endless regressive progression who rebelled before obeying and who ended up capitulating like slaves shackled to the indomitable future of preordained inferiority Thus humanity is male and man defines woman not in herself but as relative to him she is not regarded as an autonomous being 16 Reading De Beauvoir s concentric lines of argument framed within the existentialist discourse about the inward and outward implications of being a woman in a world devised by the masculine mind has glued the fragmented selves of my dispersed persona back together My inner cracks have been filled with irrefutable evidence amalgamated from diverging fields of study infused with patriarchal metanarration such as the scientific, in its medical, biological and psychoanalytical aspects and the humanistic, taking philosophy, mythology, literature and historical materialism as pinpointing references One is not born, but rather becomes, a woman 295 What I inferred to be particular quirk...

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  4. says:

    To seem, rather than to see, to appear, rather than to be this, in a nutshell, has been woman s existential project thus far, according to de Beauvoir Woman s historic destiny has prohibited her from developing into a self, understood as an autonomous ontic unit and agent Instead, hers has been a merely instrumental existence defined entirely by her social roles Never a maker of meaning, her success in life was defined to the extent that she was a suitable canvas for receiving others meanings This philosophical document is first of all, whatever else it might be, a sustained exploration of what it means to know, to be, to make, and ultimately to become a self De Beauvoir starts from the perplexing situation in which she encounters her selfhood as somehow incomplete, and deeply problematic to herself From this starting point, she can ask the million dollar question of philosophy anew and for our benefit and namely, What does it really take to know a self, our self The first thing one should note about this book is that it was not originall...

  5. says:

    The part of this book that has affected me the most in the ten years since I ve read it is most certainly the introduction, where de Beauvoir says that in order to define herself to herself she must start with, I am a woman This surprised her then as it surprises me now when I realize that that is how I must start, too Although I grew up in a post feminist you can have it all type of environment, it was eye opening and disconcerting to learn that women are considered the other as opposed to the default, regardless of how I choose to see myself.The book is divided into philosophical, literary, and biological reflections of the feminine While the biology hasn t necessarily stood the scientific test of time an inevitable danger when you combine science and philosophy , de Beauvoir still brings up interesting points Similarly, although I hadn t read nor have I bothered to read since many of the authors that she delves into in the literary section, the book has had the effect of making a sort of gender studies media critic out of me, always asking how and why women are represented in the larger culture For me, the most solid part of the book was the philosophy section which one might expect from a philosopher The ideas that de Beauvoir has put forth about what it means to be a...

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  7. says:

    As a feminist, it s been recommended to me for years that I read Simone de Beauvoir s 1949 book, The Second Sex As a regular person, though, I have always felt like it wasn t the right time to read it.What does that even mean As someone living as the second sex myself, there is no excuse for this I was lazy, bottom line It s a big book, and while big books do not normally frighten me, I was worried I wouldn t be smart enough for Simone de Beauvoir She was, from what I understand, a highly intelligent and talented existentialist writer, and here I am practically picking my nose while I decide what kind of cereal I want to eat for dinner tonight I mean, I m not the dimmest light in the pack, but I m also not the brightest I m just regular.But as I am pushing 40, it s been on my mind that I should really read this book There s probably never the right time, maybe the time is right now We read this as a group here on GR, and I m afraid to say I sort of disappeared during any discussion of it because life got in my way, but I persevered anyway because I was finally ready to commit to Simone.And what a commitment it was.I read Betty Friedan s classic The Feminine Mystique a few years back and what was surprising to me about that book was that it read so easily and smoothly I think for that reason alone Friedan may have reached of her audience than Beauvoir did, though this does ...

  8. says:

    Knocked Up Preggers Up the Spout A Bun in the Oven The word pregnant is pregnant with connotation And for women often viewed in bodily terms than men nothing foregrounds a woman s body than pregnancy It s interesting to consider what Simone de Beauvoir, dubbed the mother of modern feminism, thought about motherhood itself Given what she writes in The Second Sex, Beauvoir would probably concur with my friend s attitude A number of years ago, a friend of mine spoke to me of her desire to have a baby She felt being in her early thirties she should get on with it but would not consider being pregnant while she was still in graduate school When I asked her why, she responded that pregnancy made you into such a body, and in the environment of graduate school, she would feel like a body among minds Her fear encapsulates a number of assumptions A mother is a body A body does not think Intellectuals graduate students, faculty, writers think Mothers do not think A woman as a graduate student or a professor writes, talks, produces, thinks from the position of a daughter, that is, from the position of a female body still unencumbered enough to think Pregnancy or maternity, besides being a position traditionally at odds with intellect consider the old caveat the baby or the book , also represe...

  9. says:

    it seems it has taken me almost a year to finish this book in my defense it s 701 pages.for as long as i can remember, since first i heard her name and after when i knew that there is a book called the second sex written by a French woman and i admire the french , i have wanted to read it.the years passed by, i was playing with the idea of learning as much french as i can to read it in the original but alas, so little time, so many books to read and i also have a fetish for books in paper and i search all over the world before i resign to reading a PDF of a book well i searched and searched and then searched some but no signs of this book and the Persian version doesn t count cause let s face it when things get tough, translations get rough.anyways, as a student of English Literature and discovering myself through the years, i realized the i live, the i see, the i read, the i feel that i am a feminist, so i picked up or got stuck with my thesis subject Difference Feminism, and NOW i had to read this book, let s face it This woman started Feminism and so it began, my one year journey to reading this masterpiece.first chapter and i was blown away, even though it s all abo...

  10. says:

    No Wonder Intrigue and Strife Abound A Man never begins by representing himself as an individual of a certain sex it goes without saying that he is a Man Man represents himself as both the positive and the neutral He represents Woman as the negative Man represents himself as objective He represents Woman as subjective Ironically, Man is the Subject, but objective Woman is the Object, but subjective Aristotle defines a Woman in terms of a certain lack of qualities and therefore as defective Woman is defined relative to Man Man is not defined relative to Woman Yet, both together constitute a pairing, a duality, a totality of which the two components are necessary to one another A pairing does not necessarily imply the permanent subjection or submission of One to the Other Yet, a certain level of subjection is present in all relationships The category of the Other is as primordial as consciousness itself It derives from the duality of the Self and the Other De Beauvoir argues that subjection would be incomprehensible, if in fact human society were simply a Mitsein or fellowship based on solidarity and friendliness However, according to Hegel, we find in consciousness, the ego, itself a fundamental hostility toward every other consciousness the subject can be pose...

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