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She argues that the legacy of Christian misogyny was consolidated by the so-called " Fathers " of the Church, like Tertullian, who thought a woman was not only " the gateway of the devil " but also " a temple built over a sewer.
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She and argues
She argues that the convergence of sexism and racism during slavery contributed to black women having the lowest status and worst conditions of any group in American society.
She argues that slavery allowed white society to stereotype white women as the pure goddess virgin and move black women to the seductive whore stereotype formerly placed on all women.
She argues that in order for women to be equally represented in the workplace, women must be portrayed as men are: as lacking sexual objectification.
She argues that Bacon's movement for the advancement of learning was closely connected with the German Rosicrucian movement, while Bacon's New Atlantis portrays a land ruled by Rosicrucians.
She argues that they undertook their research using a novel and previously untested methodology in order to confirm a predetermined theory about the age of these structures.
She argues that symbolic work with these personal symbols or core images can be as useful as working with dream symbols in psychoanalysis or counseling.
She argues that subversion occurs through the enactment of an identity that is repeated in directions that go back and forth which then results in the displacement of the original goals of dominant forms of power.
She argues " The provision on the establishment of “ secure and recognized boundaries ” would have been meaningless if there had been an obligation to withdraw from all the territories.
She argues that a stage direction in A Shrew seems to indicate a part to be played by the minor actor Simon Jewell, who died in August 1592.
She argues that if Knack borrows from both The Shrew and A Shrew, it means The Shrew must have been on stage by mid-June 1592 at the latest, and again suggests a date of composition of somewhere in late 1591 / early 1592.
She argues unflinchingly with Creon about the morality of the edict and the morality of her actions.
She argues that anger originates at age 18 months to 3 years to provide the motivation and energy for the individuation developmental stage whereby a child begins to separate from their carers and assert their differences.
She argues against the institution of slavery yet, at least initially, feels repulsed by the slaves as individuals.
She argues that the church is not an example of Jean Baudrillard's concept of hyperreality, arguing that " they create, rather than consume, popular culture in the practice of their spirituality ".
She argues that the youths ' agreement on the way the night's events unfolded proves that things occurred just as they say.
She argues that their intellectual debts to Locke are most evident when one looks at the 1865 debates in the Province of Canada ’ s legislature on whether or not union with the other British North American colonies would be desirable.
She argues that wit is natural, whereas learning is artificial, and that, in her time, men have more opportunity to educate themselves than women do.
She argues that organizations and political bodies in the Mideast like Hamas and Hezbollah " have a greater interest in maintaining a state of hostility with Israel than in improving the lives of the people they claim to represent ".
She also argues that Eliade's theories have been able to accommodate " new data to which Eliade did not have access ".
She also argues that this is actually changing the nature of Fa ' afafines itself, and making it more ' homosexual.
" She argues that Dissenters deserve the same rights as any other men: " We claim it as men, we claim it as citizens, we claim it as good subjects.
She argues that Arthur was betrothed to Catherine of Aragon from the age of two: if he had been weak and sickly it would have been reported to Isabel of Castile and Ferdinand of Aragon, Catherine's parents.
She and legacy
She believed changes in the law had afforded her daughter dignity that had been denied her before, and that she had been able to " help transform Sharon's legacy from murder victim to a symbol of victims ' rights ".
She showed little interest in her first husband's musical legacy, made no effort to catalogue Bizet's manuscripts and gave many away as souvenirs.
She was the most influential goddess throughout the legacy of Greece and was also adopted by Rome as their most important goddess, Fortuna, hence deriving the term, fortune.
She can do whatever she wants with what she inherited from her mother, but not with Onassis's legacy to the Greek people in memory of uncle, Alexander Onassis.
" She concludes that " Hume's most important legacy is the supposition that the justification of induction is not analogous to that of deduction.
She wrote to the literary critic Edmund Wilson, who had agreed to edit the book, musing on his legacy.
She lived on until 1183, endowing as her legacy a Benedictine abbey at the site of Santa Maria di Maniaca, constructed by Giorgio Maniace over a century prior, and a church at San Marco d ' Alunzio, Robert Guiscard's first castle in Sicily.
She emphasizes the legacy of the 1798 rebellion in Ireland and uses the novel to promote an Irish view of Irish history and prehistory.
She paved a way for her own legacy and left two sons, no husband, innumerable lovers, a million and a quarter francs and a reputation as a tragic actress which has never been overshadowed.
She was impatient and unpredictable, unwilling to rely too heavily on one adviser However, her administration continued much of Peter I ’ s legacy.
She died in London on 26 Nov. 1896, bequeathing the greater part of her property, which had mostly come to her late in life by the legacy of a step-brother, to Newnham College, Cambridge.
She left her legacy by becoming the first woman to make the Australian pop charts with a local recording called ' Come Closer to Me '.
She carries on her famous ancestor's legacy of solving crimes through deductive reasoning while attending the prestigious Sussex Academy.
Chilton is a Distinguished Science Fellow at Syngenta Biotechnology, Inc., She began her corporate career in 1983 with CIBA-Geigy Corporation ( a legacy company of Syngenta ).
She was the first alumna to be elected president of the college, carrying on the legacy of her husband Dr. Albert E. Manley, who was the first African-American and male president of Spelman College from 1953 to 1976 .< ref >