So I thought to write a followup to lay out its premises more directly and to offer a restatement of its ideas. I submit that we have two big biases when we talk about technology.
On Unpaid Emotional Labor July 15, 2: Sex work is not work. Emotional work is not work. No, because women are supposed to provide them uncompensated, out of the goodness of our hearts.
We are told frequently that women are more intuitive, more empathetic, more innately willing and able to offer succor and advice. How convenient that this cultural construct gives men an excuse to be emotionally lazy.
How convenient that it casts feelings-based work as "an internal need, an aspiration, supposedly coming from the depths of our female character. The implication that this is patently unfair, as emotional work is something that only women perform, kind of confuses me. Yes, and it is routinely devolved to women to perform the bulk of.
I have had to ask several male friends, "What do you think friendship means? Please talk to a friend about this. I cannot listen any more.
Men would rather believe that there is something wrong with you than believe you do not desire them other than as friends.
The rate is 60 cents an hour. Oh dear god, yes. Or, as a vaguely neuro-diverse woman, I would opt for the alternative approach: I know, I know, NotAllMen or whatever, but honestly?
I expected outrage and backlash, but in matter of fact, our local abortion fund has profited mightily. Describing emotional labor to the men I have dated is always exhausting. They do not fundamentally understand what the phrase even means.
It is sitting down to lunch and having your friend tell you a long story about themselves, expecting you to interject with suggestions and kind words, for forty minutes before they even ask you how you are doing.
It is the expectation that if you want something nice - say, someone to plan a weekend away, or to have pretty flowers around that make you feel special, or for someone to think of you when they are at the grocery store and to pick up dinner for you as well - you should do it your damn self.
I might suggest that someone else doing emotional labor for you in return is fair compensation. Unfortunately, I personally have yet to find a partner who is capable of doing that kind of emotional work, and I know I am not alone in this.
They never learned how to do it, and everything has worked out just fine so far without it. Sorry if I sound bitter. I wish I could pay someone to do some emotional labor for me!
And by that, I mean, I could use a nice hot meal and a big bouquet of flowers, just because. Better get my butt to the store. I dig the post and this thread. I have posted this before, but it remains relevant. Judy Brady, from "I Want a Wife": I want a wife who will take care of the details of my social life.
When my wife and I are invited out by my friends, I want a wife who will take care of the baby-sitting arrangements. When I meet people at school that I like and want to entertain, I want a wife who will have the house clean, will prepare a special meal, serve it to me and my friends, and not interrupt when I talk about things that interest me and my friends.
I want a wife who will have arranged that the children are fed and ready for bed before my guests arrive so that the children do not bother us. And I want a wife who knows that sometimes I need a night out by myself. Read the whole thing.
There was a study that came out recently showing that male RNs make more than women across all different settings and specialties, despite women still making up the largest share of the profession.
Some of the biggest income disparities, however, were those among cardiac nurses mentioned here and nurse anesthetists mentioned her here. Nurse educators who help patients with diabetes and other chronic diseases, meanwhile, have a somewhat smaller disparity.
My hypothesis here is that women are getting more steeply penalized for going into settings that require more stereotypically "male" traits:That friendship is a precious thing is a truism no one disputes. The ancient Stoics went so far as to value it more highly than love between man and woman.
2 differentiated planning sheets with writing frame for writing an essay exploring who is responsible for Macbeth's downfall.
Stronger students can use the version which explores how Macbeth, Lady Macbeth and The Witches are to blame. pfmlures.com: Macbeth [Olive Signature Blu-ray]: Orson Welles, Jeanette Nolan, Dan O'Herlihy, Roddy McCowall, Edgar Barrier, Alan Napier: Movies & TV.
Yes, Achilles in Troy: Fall of a City is black, and yes it's a big deal. It's what Homer would have wanted.
Macbeth (/ m ə k ˈ b ɛ θ /; full title The Tragedy of Macbeth) is a tragedy by William Shakespeare; it is thought to have been first performed in It dramatises the damaging physical and psychological effects of political ambition on those who seek power for its own sake.
Of all the plays that Shakespeare wrote during the reign of James I, who was patron of Shakespeare's acting. Fulfillment by Amazon (FBA) is a service we offer sellers that lets them store their products in Amazon's fulfillment centers, and we directly pack, ship, and provide customer service for these products.