Lesson 1 What Women Really Think of Men
Ulysses is a modernist novel by Irish writer James Joyce. It was first serialised in parts in the American journal The Little Review from March 1918 to December 1920, and then published in its entirety in Paris by Sylvia Beach on 2 February 1922, Joyce's 40th birthday. It is considered to be one of the most important works of modernist literature, and has been called "a demonstration and summation of the entire movement". According to Declan Kiberd, "Before Joyce, no writer of fiction had so foregrounded the process of thinking."
At thekickoff for his postelectionvictory lap in Cincinnati this month,Donald J. Trump bluntly told men, “Hate to tell you,” but women, “generallyspeaking, they’re better than you are.”
Ulysses chronicles the peripatetic appointments and encounters of Leopold Bloom in Dublin in the course of an ordinary day, 16 June 1904. Ulysses is the Latinised name of Odysseus, the hero of Homer's epic poem Odyssey, and the novel establishes a series of parallels between the poem and the novel, with structural correspondences between the characters and experiences of Leopold Bloom and Odysseus, Molly Bloom and Penelope, and Stephen Dedalus and Telemachus, in addition to events and themes of the early twentieth century context of modernism, Dublin, and Ireland's relationship to Britain. The novel imitates registers of centuries of English literature and is highly allusive.
其十一月Donald J. Trump选举后在辛辛那提绕场黄金年代圈庆祝胜利开场时直言的对男同胞说道，“小编看不惯与你们调换，”可是对女同胞却说，“经常来说，她们比你们要强的多。”
Ulysses is approximately 265,000 words in length and is divided into eighteen episodes. Since publication, the book has attracted controversy and scrutiny, ranging from early obscenity trials to protracted textual "Joyce Wars". Ulysses' stream-of-consciousness technique, careful structuring, and experimental prose — full of puns, parodies, and allusions — as well as its rich characterisation and broad humour, have led it to be regarded as one of the greatest literary works ever written. Joyce fans worldwide now celebrate 16 June as Bloomsday.
As a feminist, I disagree. It does
women, and society, no favors togrouse aboutfemale superiority as a way toletmenoff the hook. When society writes off men as irredeemable, we all lose.
Joyce divided Ulysses into 18 episodes. At first glance much of the book may appear unstructured and chaotic; Joyce once said that he had "put in so many enigmas and puzzles that it will keep the professors busy for centuries arguing over what I meant", which would earn the novel immortality. The two schemata which Stuart Gilbert and Herbert Gorman released after publication to defend Joyce from the obscenity accusations made the links to the Odyssey clear, and also explained the work's internal structure.
Ulysses, Egoist Press, 1922
Some 53 percent of white women voters—although
Every episode of Ulysses has a theme, technique and correspondence between its characters and those of the Odyssey. The original text did not include these episode titles and the correspondences; instead, they originate from the Linati and Gilbert schemata. Joyce referred to the episodes by their Homeric titles in his letters. He took the idiosyncratic rendering of some of the titles, e.g. "Nausikaa" and the "Telemachiad" from Victor Bérard's two-volume Les Phéniciens et l'Odyssée which he consulted in 1918 in the Zentralbibliothek Zürich.
thanks to minority women, not a majority of all women—rejected Hillary Clinton’s
Part I: The Telemachiad Edit
plea to break theglass ceilingand voted for Mr. Trump instead. They don’t think much of men, either.
Episode 1, Telemachus Edit
James Joyce's room in the present-day James Joyce Tower and Museum
（图via GETTY IMAGES）
“Trumpis anarcissist,” a middle—aged white woman in EastStroudsburg, Pa., told me in the early evening on Election Day. “I know,” sheadded, “because my husband is one, too.” She said she disliked both candidates,but she voted for Mr. Trump.
It is 8 a.m. Buck Mulligan, a boisterous medical student, calls Stephen Dedalus (a young writer encountered as the principal subject of A Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man) up to the roof of the Sandycove Martello tower where they both live. There is tension between Stephen and Mulligan, stemming from a cruel remark Stephen has overheard Mulligan making about his recently deceased mother, May Dedalus, and from the fact that Mulligan has invited an English student, Haines, to stay with them. The three men eat breakfast and walk to the shore, where Mulligan demands from Stephen the key to the tower and a loan. Departing, Stephen declares that he will not return to the tower tonight, as Mulligan, the "usurper", has taken it over.
Episode 2, Nestor Edit
Abderraouf Qutteineh thought he was about to meet a 14-year-old girl for sex。 The 74-year-old had befriended her online and sent hundreds of increasingly **explicit **messages over the space of two weeks。
As the country prepares to revert to
Stephen is teaching a history class on the victories of Pyrrhus of Epirus. After class, one student, Cyril Sargent, stays behind so that Stephen can show him how to do a set of arithmetic exercises. Stephen looks at the ugly face of Sargent and tries to imagine Sargent's mother's love for him. Stephen then visits school headmaster Garrett Deasy, from whom he collects his pay and a letter to take to a newspaper office for printing. The two discuss Irish history and the role of Jews in the economy. As Stephen leaves, Deasy said that Ireland has "never persecuted the Jews" because the country "never let them in". This episode is the source of some of the novel's most famous lines, such as Dedalus's claim that "history is a nightmare from which I am trying to awake" and that God is "a shout in the street."
As he waited at a railway station for his** prey to arrive， he was confronted by his correspondent - a mother waging a crusade against groomers**。
white male rule, our common condition for all buteight of the last 240 years, we should think harder about why weassumeso little of men, including ones we maybe married to. Too many men don’t prove those expectations wrong, and arerewarded anyway with prizes like the presidency.
Episode 3, Proteus Edit
Sandymount Strand looking across Dublin Bay to Howth Head
The persistence of sexism wasn’t usually
Stephen finds his way to Sandymount Strand and mopes around for some time, mulling various philosophical concepts, his family, his life as a student in Paris, and his mother's death. As Stephen reminisces and ponders, he lies down among some rocks, watches a couple and a dog, scribbles some ideas for poetry, picks his nose and urinates behind a rock. This chapter is characterised by a stream of consciousness narrative style that changes focus wildly. Stephen's education is reflected in the many obscure references and foreign phrases employed in this episode, which have earned it a reputation for being one of the book's most difficult chapters.
crusade against。。。： 讨伐……
something the Trump supporters I’ve met liked toacknowledge. But last summer, a fervent Trump fan I
Part II: The Odyssey Edit
groomer： 原意为宠物美容师。“groom”风姿洒脱词在词典中也多为“新郎/修饰/喂马”等意思。但在及时的媒体报导中 ，“child grooming”特指“小孩子性诱拐”。那点可以小心。
interviewed in Eastlake, Ohio—Patti Hall, 74, a retired hairdresser who wore a
Episode 4, Calypso Edit
pink bow in her hair—bluntly declared that men didn’t want women in charge. “I’ll grant you that,” she said, grinning. “They don’t wanta woman in as president!” She laughed at my raised eyebrows. “Now, you knowthat’s true!”
The narrative shifts abruptly. The time is again 8 am, but the action has moved across the city and to the second protagonist of the book, Leopold Bloom, a part-Jewish advertising canvasser. The episode opens with the famous line, ‘Mr. Leopold Bloom ate with relish the inner organs of beasts and fowls.’ Bloom, after starting to prepare breakfast, decides to walk to a butcher to buy a pork kidney. Returning home, he prepares breakfast and brings it with the mail to his wife Molly as she lounges in bed. One of the letters is from her concert manager Blazes Boylan, with whom Molly is having an affair. Bloom is aware that Molly will welcome Boylan into her bed later that day, and is tormented by the thought. Bloom reads a letter from their daughter Milly Bloom, who tells him about her progress in the photography business in Mullingar. The episode closes with Bloom reading a magazine named Matcham’s Masterstroke by Mr. Philip Beaufoy, and defecating in the outhouse.
Episode 5, Lotus Eaters Edit
We both looked at the world and saw men
Bloom makes his way to Westland Row post office where he receives a love letter from one 'Martha Clifford' addressed to his pseudonym, 'Henry Flower'. He meets an acquaintance, and while they chat, Bloom attempts to ogle a woman wearing stockings, but is prevented by a passing tram. Next, he reads the letter and tears up the envelope in an alley. He wanders into a Catholic church service and muses on theology. The priest has the letters I.N.R.I. or I.H.S. on his back; Molly had told Bloom that they meant I have sinned or I have suffered, and Iron nails ran in. He goes to a chemist where he buys a bar of lemon soap. He then meets another acquaintance, Bantam Lyons, who mistakenly takes him to be offering a racing tip for the horse Throwaway. Finally, Bloom heads towards the baths.
profoundly threatened by rising female power, but to Ms. Hall, this was a fixed
Episode 6, Hades Edit
truth, and all women could do wasroll our eyes aboutit.
The episode begins with Bloom entering a funeral carriage with three others, including Stephen's father. They drive to Paddy Dignam's funeral, making small talk on the way. The carriage passes both Stephen and Blazes Boylan. There is discussion of various forms of death and burial, and Bloom is preoccupied by thoughts of his dead son, Rudy, and the suicide of his own father. They enter the chapel into the service and subsequently leave with the coffin cart. Bloom sees a mysterious man wearing a mackintosh during the burial. Bloom continues to reflect upon death, but at the end of the episode rejects morbid thoughts to embrace 'warm fullblooded life'.
Episode 7, Aeolus Edit
Ms Hunter， from Kent， has spent nearly a year living a double life。 By day she‘s busy with **domestic chores** and looking after her children。 By night she becomes 14-year-old Chloe。
Not long after Mr. Trump was caughtbragging abouthow fame afforded him unlimited genitalgrabbing opportunities, the photographer Chris Arnade recalled, a woman in hishometown, Dade City, Fla., shrugged it off: ” Oh, men, you’ve got to learn howto fight them off. They’re crazy. That’s men!”
At the office of the Freeman's Journal, Bloom attempts to place an ad. Although initially encouraged by the editor, he is unsuccessful. Stephen arrives bringing Deasy's letter about 'foot and mouth' disease, but Stephen and Bloom do not meet. Stephen leads the editor and others to a pub, relating an anecdote on the way about 'two Dublin vestals'. The episode is broken into short segments by newspaper-style headlines, and is characterised by an abundance of rhetorical figures and devices.
Episode 8, Lestrygonians Edit
Ms Hunter， along with her husband， is part of Shadow Hunters， a group of adults who** pose as girls on social media and then travel the country confronting** those men who arrange to meet up。
So what if Mr. Trump is known to have
Davy Byrne’s Pub, Dublin, where Bloom consumes a gorgonzola cheese sandwich and a glass of burgundy
crasslyassessedwomen based solely on whether he, Mr.
Bloom's thoughts are peppered with references to food as lunchtime approaches. He meets an old flame and hears news of Mina Purefoy's labour. He enters the restaurant of the Burton Hotel where he is revolted by the sight of men eating like animals. He goes instead to Davy Byrne's pub, where he consumes a gorgonzola cheese sandwich and a glass of burgundy, and muses upon the early days of his relationship with Molly and how the marriage has declined: 'Me. And me now.' Bloom's thoughts touch on what goddesses and gods eat and drink. He ponders whether the statues of Greek goddesses in the National Museum have anuses as do mortals. On leaving the pub Bloom heads toward the museum, but spots Boylan across the street and, panicking, rushes into the gallery across the street from the museum.
Trump, found them attractive, or that he hasshamedwomenforbreast-feeding or gaining weight? That’s men. That’syour husband, your father, your brother, your son.
Episode 9, Scylla and Charybdis Edit
pose as。。。： 冒充/假装成……的样子
由此只要Mr Trump被公众所体会是遵照他是独步天下一个残酷的褒贬女子，并且Mr Trump,发掘这一个很有魅力，他欺凌女人哺乳及体重拉长，那样还能够那样思量？然后你就说那正是男子，那正是您的恋人，你的父亲，你的兄弟，你的孙子。
National Library of Ireland
“I cherish women,” Mr. Trump has said.
At the National Library, Stephen explains to various scholars his biographical theory of the works of Shakespeare, especially Hamlet, which he claims are based largely on the posited adultery of Shakespeare's wife. Bloom enters the National Library to look up an old copy of the ad he has been trying to place. He encounters Stephen briefly and unknowingly at the end of the episode.
But this is not the same as recognizing women’s equal humanity. As Ruth Bader
Episode 10, Wandering Rocks Edit
Ginsburg, quoting a California judicial opinion, told the Supreme Court in
In this episode, nineteen short vignettes depict the wanderings of various characters, major and minor, through the streets of Dublin. The episode ends with an account of the cavalcade of the Lord Lieutenant of Ireland, William Ward, Earl of Dudley, through the streets, which is encountered by various characters from the novel.
“Until you become a **decoy， you have no idea how many online predators **there actually are out there。
1971, “the pedestal upon
Episode 11, Sirens Edit
which women have been placed has all too often, upon closer inspection, been revealed
In this episode, dominated by motifs of music, Bloom has dinner with Stephen's uncle at a hotel, while Molly's lover, Blazes Boylan, proceeds to his rendezvous with her. While dining, Bloom watches the seductive barmaids and listens to the singing of Stephen's father and others.
Since starting her crusade in August， she has chatted to more than 50 men who said they wanted to meet up for sex。
as a cage.”When we declarethat men will always be brutes and women can only shrug from on high, we engagein what President George W. Bush once called the soft bigotry of lowexpectations.
Episode 12, Cyclops Edit
“小编珍贵女子，”Mr. Trump说过。不过那无法平等对女子同样人权的认知。就如Ruth Bader Ginsburg引用的贰个来自一九七三年最高法查机关的公平观点，“表面上看起来，社会把女人放到了基座上，可是稳重意气风发看，实际上是把女子放在了小巧的笼子里”当咱们宣称男子有的时候会变得残暴而女子独有能在高处耸耸肩的时候，我们正致力于总统吉优rge W. Bush曾经宣称的冀望值过低的躲藏成见。（那风度翩翩段基本上完全看不懂）
This chapter is narrated by an unnamed denizen of Dublin. The narrator goes to Barney Kiernan's pub where he meets a character referred to only as "The Citizen". When Leopold Bloom enters the pub, he is berated by the Citizen, who is a fierce Fenian and anti-Semite. The episode ends with Bloom reminding the Citizen that his Saviour was a Jew. As Bloom leaves the pub, the Citizen, in anger, throws a biscuit tin at Bloom's head, but misses. The chapter is marked by extended tangents made in voices other than that of the unnamed narrator: these include streams of legal jargon, Biblical passages, and elements of Irish mythology.
Feminists’critiqueof male power has long beencaricaturedas hatred of men. But it is feministswhose fight is motivated by the belief that men can be better, if we can makeclear that they, too, benefit from a safe, more equal and more just world. Wehave little choice but to try—men still control so much, and besides, many ofus love them.
Episode 13, Nausicaa Edit
All the action of the episode takes place on the rocks of Sandymount Strand, a shoreline area to the southeast of central Dublin. A young woman named Gerty MacDowell is seated on the rocks with her two friends, Cissy Caffrey and Edy Boardman. The girls are taking care of three children, a baby, and four year old twins named Tommy and Jacky. Gerty contemplates love, marriage and femininity as night falls. The reader is gradually made aware that Bloom is watching her from a distance. Gerty teases the onlooker by exposing her legs and underwear, and Bloom, in turn, masturbates. Bloom’s masturbatory climax is echoed by the fireworks at the nearby bazaar. As Gerty leaves, Bloom realises that she has a lame leg, and believes this the reasons she has been ‘left on the shelf’. After several digressions of thought he decides to visit Mina Purefoy at the maternity hospital. It is uncertain how much of the episode is Gerty’s thoughts, and how much is Bloom’s sexual fantasy. Some believe that the episode is divided into two halves: the first half the highly romanticized viewpoint of Gerty, and the other half that of the older and more realistic Bloom. Joyce himself said, however, that ‘nothing happened between [Gerty and Bloom]. It all took place in Bloom’s imagination’. ‘Nausicaa’ attracted immense notoriety while the book was being published in serial form. The style of the first half of the episode borrows from (and parodies) romance magazines and novelettes.
Our intimate lives, where we are themost vulnerable and the least rational, are the hardest to reconcile withpolitics. And the very idea that men and women can and should be equal partnersis only a generation or two old. Most of us, even now, are just making it up aswe go along.
Episode 14, Oxen of the Sun Edit
Bloom visits the maternity hospital where Mina Purefoy is giving birth, and finally meets Stephen, who has been drinking with his medical student friends and is awaiting the promised arrival of Buck Mulligan. As the only father in the group of men, Bloom is concerned about Mina Purefoy in her labour. He starts thinking about his wife and the births of his two children. He also thinks about the loss of his only ‘heir’, Rudy. The young men become boisterous, and even start talking about topics such as fertility, contraception and abortion. There is also a suggestion that Milly, Bloom’s daughter, is in a relationship with one of the young men, Bannon. They continue on to a pub to continue drinking, following the successful birth of a son to Mina Purefoy. This chapter is remarkable for Joyce's wordplay, which, among other things, recapitulates the entire history of the English language. After a short incantation, the episode starts with latinate prose, Anglo-Saxon alliteration, and moves on through parodies of, among others, Malory, the King James Bible, Bunyan, Defoe, Sterne, Walpole, Gibbon, Dickens, and Carlyle, before concluding in a haze of nearly incomprehensible slang. The development of the English language in the episode is believed to be aligned with the nine-month gestation period of the foetus in the womb.
In 1996, Gloria Steinem offered a theory
Episode 15, Circe Edit
“It wasn‘t anger when I confronted him。。。 you just feel so guilty for the family， as [he told me] his wife had just come out of hospital from an appointment。
about why so many people hated Hillary Clinton: “She and the president are presenting, at a
Episode 15 is written as a play script, complete with stage directions. The plot is frequently interrupted by "hallucinations" experienced by Stephen and Bloom—fantastic manifestations of the fears and passions of the two characters. Stephen and Lynch walk into Nighttown, Dublin's red-light district. Bloom pursues them and eventually finds them at Bella Cohen's brothel, where in the company of her workers including Zoe Higgins, Florry Talbot and Kitty Ricketts he has a series of hallucinations regarding his sexual fetishes, fantasies, and transgressions. Bloom is put in the dock to answer charges by a variety of sadistic, accusing women including Mrs Yelverton Barry, Mrs Bellingham and The Hon Mrs Mervyn Talboys. When Bloom witnesses Stephen overpaying for services received, Bloom decides to hold onto the rest of Stephen's money for safekeeping. Stephen hallucinates that the rotting cadaver of his mother has risen up from the floor to confront him. Terrified, Stephen uses his walking stick to smash a chandelier and then runs out. Bloom quickly pays Bella for the damage, then runs after Stephen. Bloom finds Stephen engaged in a heated argument with an English soldier, Private Carr, who, after a perceived insult to the King, punches Stephen. The police arrive and the crowd disperses. As Bloom is tending to Stephen, Bloom has a hallucination of Rudy, his deceased child.
very high, visible level, a new paradigm of a male—female relationship. And thatis very much resented.” Mrs. Clinton was pilloried for her ostensiblytraditional choice to stay with her unfaithful husband. It would come back tohaunt her. This year, renewed attention to accusations against Bill Clinton didnothing to dispel the notion that all men are pigs, effectively defusing themany accusations against Mr. Trump. They’re crazy. That’s men.
Part III: The Nostos Edit
“Their family， half the time， are** oblivious**。 The next thing they know they‘ve got the police turn up at their door to take all their devices， so you feel guilty for the family because they’re victims in this as well。“
在1999年，Gloria Steinem建议贰个答辩关于为什么如此多的公众不喜欢HillaryClinton：“她和总统共同处于贰个不行高且明显的层级，一个新的男子和女子关系的表率。而且那是极度令人极度懊丧的。”Mrs 克林特on被人笑话在于她明确传统的挑选和他不忠诚的女婿在一起。这件萦绕于他身上的事任何时候会被谈到。二〇一五年，加倍投入集中力去告状反对BillClinton对驱散全部男士都是猪那些概念而不是协理，反而使得的结束了众多投诉反对Mr 川普的轩然大波。他们都疯了，那正是老头子。
Episode 16, Eumaeus Edit
Or as Melania Trump put it in aninterview after the “Access Hollywood” video surfaced:”Sometimes I say I havetwo boys at home—I have my young son and I have my husband. But I know how somemen talk, and that’s how I saw it.”
Bloom and Stephen go to the cabman's shelter to restore the latter to his senses. At the cabman's shelter, they encounter a drunken sailor named D. B. Murphy (W. B. Murphy in the 1922 text). The episode is dominated by the motif of confusion and mistaken identity, with Bloom, Stephen and Murphy's identities being repeatedly called into question. The rambling and laboured style of the narrative in this episode reflects the nervous exhaustion and confusion of the two protagonists.
Episode 17, Ithaca Edit
The Trump marriage offers some pretty
Bloom returns home with Stephen, makes him a cup of cocoa, discusses cultural and lingual differences between them, considers the possibility of publishing Stephen's parable stories, and offers him a place to stay for the night. Stephen refuses Bloom's offer and is ambiguous about Bloom's proposal of future meetings. The two men urinate in the backyard, Stephen departs and wanders off into the night, and Bloom goes to bed, where Molly is sleeping. She awakens and questions him about his day. The episode is written in the form of a rigidly organised and "mathematical" catechism of 309 questions and answers, and was reportedly Joyce's favourite episode in the novel. The deep descriptions range from questions of astronomy to the trajectory of urination and include a famous list of 25 men perceived as Molly's lovers (apparently corresponding to the suitors slain at Ithaca by Odysseus and Telemachus in The Odyssey), including Boylan, and Bloom's psychological reaction to their assignation. While describing events apparently chosen randomly in ostensibly precise mathematical or scientific terms, the episode is rife with errors made by the undefined narrator, many or most of which are volitional by Joyce.
basic math on what women can expect from men. In 2005, months into his third
Episode 18, Penelope Edit
marriage, Mr. Trump acknowledged that in somequarters, marriage had changed.“There’s a lot of women out there that
The final episode consists of Molly Bloom's thoughts as she lies in bed next to her husband. The episode uses a stream-of-consciousness technique in eight sentences and lacks punctuation. Molly thinks about Boylan and Bloom, her past admirers, including Lieutenant Stanley G. Gardner, the events of the day, her childhood in Gibraltar, and her curtailed singing career. She also hints at a homosexual relationship, in her youth, with a childhood friend named Hester Stanhope. These thoughts are occasionally interrupted by distractions, such as a train whistle or the need to urinate. The episode famously concludes with Molly's remembrance of Bloom's marriage proposal, and of her acceptance: "he asked me would I yes to say yes my mountain flower and first I put my arms around him yes and drew him down to me so he could feel my breasts all perfume yes and his heart was going like mad and yes I said yes I will Yes." The episode is also concerned with the occurrence of Molly’s early period. She considers the proximity of her period following her extra marital affairs with Boylan, and believes her menstrual condition is the reason for her increased sexual appetite.
demand that the husband act like the wife, and you know, there’s a lot of
husbands that listen to that, ”he said in a radio interview. Mr. Trump, he made clear,was not one of those husbands. “I mean, I won’t do anything to take care ofthem,” he said of his future offspring. “I’ll supply funds and she’ll take careof the kids. It’s not like I’m gonna be walking the kids down Central Park.”
Trump的婚姻生活在妇女能够期望从男生身上获得些什么提供了有个别杰出的主导数据。在二零零五年，在她第三段婚姻的光阴中，Mr Trump认可在黄金年代部分住所，婚姻会时有发生改动。“多数女子在外部须要要夫君来饰演内人的剧中人物，何况你知道的，有那个汉子还顺从了这几个。”他在一个播放访问中商讨。Mr 川普,他有一个明显的认知，他并非这些中之意气风发。“小编的情趣是，作者不会为了照料她们去做别的职业，”他指的是她今后的儿孙。“小编会去赢利然后她去照望儿女。笔者不像是一个带儿女在中央公园散步的人。”
“We do not add anyone； they come through to us and ask for friend requests，” she says。
The Trump’s arrangement has the benefit
of bald simplicity, and Mr. Trump is not alone in extolling it. People without
“We accept them， but we do not message them first。 The first thing a decoy will say to them is their age and check that it‘s OK。
a college degree, from whom the president-elect saw strong support, were in a
2013 Pew survey nearly twice as likely as the college—educated to say it was
“We don‘t lead them on， we just have a normal chat and the men incite the sexual chat， and they incite the meet。 It’s their choice and we don‘t encourage anything。”
better for a marriage if a husband made more money than the wife. Unfortunately
for those ideals,this is the demographic for whom the gender pay gap has narrowed most.
If white women of all education levelswere more susceptible to Mr. Trump’s nostalgic, macho transactionalism, perhapsit was because they are adjacent to the men who have traditionally enjoyed themost resources and power in society, and who either believe they have lost itor fear losing it.
By contrast, black women, who overwhelminglyvoted for Mrs. Clinton, were 14 percentage points more likely than white womento see themselves as leaders—and 23 points more likely to be the primary wageearners at home, according to a New York Time/CBC News poll in September. Thesewomen’s lives, whether by necessity or choice, already belie the fiction that aman’s job is to provide and not much else.
Mr. Trump also won married women, forwhom it may cost more to challenge the men in their lives. I spoke to a50-year-old newspaper carrier in Texas, a Clinton voter, who explained to mewhy she believed her mother and other white women went for Mr. Trump. “Here comesHillary, and she’s a strong woman and it makes a lot of men mad, and it makes alot of women uncomfortable, and they want to keep peace in their homes.”
Mr Trump也赢得了那么些已婚女子的选票，便是那多少个从容就义越来越多去迎合男子在他们生活中的女士。小编与Louis安那州的一个人四十十岁报纸新闻报纸发表职员说过，一个人克Linton的协助者给本身解释说怎么他深信他的娘亲和别的黄种人女子会投票给Mr Trump.“面临希Larry这一个强势的妇人会让广大娃他爹感觉挫败和恼怒，而丈夫的这种表现会让大多数女人以为不好受，而他们越来越多的是想要她们的生存能够贯彻平静。”
“I‘m just glad it’s me they‘re talking to， then at least it’s one real child they‘re leaving alone。”
But the highest-placed public testamentto the notion that even powerful men are capable of seeing women as partnersand taking joy in parenting—not to mention getting this far without beingaccused of groping a woman, or several, against her will—is still in the WhiteHouse. Black Obama, who identifies as a feminist, even recently reflected onhis own shortcomings as a husband at home:”I can look back now and see that,while I helped out, it was usually on my schedule and on my terms. The burdendisproportionately and unfairly fell on Michelle.” Men taking responsibility,even retrospectively, is what it’s going to take for us to believe anotherworld is possible, one in which we don’t romanticize female superiority to letmen off the hook.
As a woman marrying a man next year, Ihave to believe that such a world could exist. I don’t think either of us isbetter or worse than the other because of our genders; we’re just two peoplewho hope we can be better, together. I know I’m lucky. If I thought all menwere like Mr. Trump, or would be if they had the chance, who knows what I woulddo.
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