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Feminism (Maudi a paset)

Iti feminism theory of literature, nasken a maaddan gapu itoy a rason:
1) maaddaanda iti timek
2) literatura maipapan kadakuada babbai)
3) balanse kadagiti amin a sinurat
4) panagpapada

Iti Wikipedia, maysa nga online encyclopedia, kastoy ti depinisionna:

Feminist theory is the extension of feminism into theoretical, or philosophical, ground. It encompasses work done in a broad variety of disciplines, prominently including the approaches to women's roles and lives and feminist politics in anthropology and sociology, economics, women's and gender studies, feminist literary criticism, and philosophy (especially Continental philosophy.) Feminist theory aims to understand the nature of inequality and focuses on gender politics, power relations and sexuality. While generally providing a critique of social relations, much of feminist theory also focuses on analyzing gender inequality and the promotion of women's rights, interests, and issues.

Nabingay met daytoy a theory iti innem:
1. Psychoanalytic feminism
2. Radical feminism
3. Liberal feminism
4. Socialist feminism
5. Marxist feminism
6. Postmodern feminism

Dagiti sumaganad a depinisionda:
1. Psychoanalytic feminism is based on Freud and his psychoanalytic theories. It maintains that gender is not biological but is based on the psycho-sexual development of the individual. Psychoanalytical feminists believe that gender inequality comes from early childhood experiences, which lead men to believe themselves to be masculine, and women to believe themselves feminine. It is further maintained that gender leads to a social system that is dominated by males, which in turn influences the individual psycho-sexual development. As a solution it was suggested to avoid the gender-specific structurization of the society by male-female coeducation.

2. Radical feminism is a branch of feminism that views women's oppression (or patriarchy) as the basic system of power upon which human relationships in society are arranged. It seeks to challenge this arrangement by rejecting standard gender roles and male oppression. The term Militant feminism is a pejorative term which is often associated, usually by detractors, with radical feminism. Often, radical feminism is seen by people other than adherents as a form of identity politics. The term radical in radical feminism (from Latin râdîx, râdîc-, root) is used as an adjective meaning of or pertaining to the root or going to the root. Radical feminists locate the root cause of women's oppression in patriarchal gender relations, as opposed to legal systems (liberal feminism) or class conflict (socialist feminism and Marxist feminism).

3. Liberal feminism is a form of feminism that argues that equality for women can be achieved through legal means and social reform, and that men as a group need not be challenged. Liberal feminism is a somewhat conservative or libertarian form of feminism by today’s standards, although it is rooted classically in liberalism. Liberal feminism leans towards an equality of sameness with men (not a difference feminism). Liberal feminism conceives of politics in individualistic terms and looks to reform present "liberal" practices in society, rather than advocating for a wholesale revo-lutionary change. Feminist writers associated with this tradition are amongst others Mary Wollstonecraft, John Stuart Mill and second wave feminist Betty Friedan.

4. Socialist feminism is a branch of feminism that focuses upon both the public and private spheres of a woman's life and argues that liberation can only be achieved by working to end both the economic and cultural sources of women's oppression. Socialist feminism is a dualist theory that broadens Marxist feminism's argument for the role of capitalism in the oppression of women and radical feminism's theory of role of gender and the patriarchy.

5. Marxist feminism is a sub-type of feminist theory which focuses on the dismantling of capitalism as a way to liberate women. Marxist feminism states that capitalism, which gives rise to economic inequality, dependence, political confusion and ultimately unhealthy social relations between men and women, is the root of women's oppression.

6. Postmodern feminism is an approach to feminist theory that incorporates postmodern and post-structuralist theory. The largest departure from other branches of feminism is that the argument gender is itself constructed through language. The most notable proponent of this argument is Judith Butler, in her 1990 book, Gender Trouble, which draws on, and critiques the work of Simone de Beauvoir, Michel Foucault and Jacques Lacan. Because this argument leads to the conclusion that there is no single cause for women's subordination, and no single approach towards dealing with the issue, postmodern feminism often attracts criticism for offering no clear path to action.

Manmano dagiti babai a mannurat iti Literatura Ilokana. No saan nga ipateg-ayaten dagiti lallaki dagiti babbai, saan met a balanse ti literatura ni saluyot.

Manmano dagiti mannurat a babbai iti Literatura Ilokana, no saan a tulongan dagiti lallaki, lumned ti timek dagiti babbai.

Maysa a naidumduma a talento ti lalaki nga agsurat iti maipapan kadagiti babbai. Saan amin a lalaki ket kabaelanna nga iladawan ti rikna, aramid ken kapanunotan ti maysa a babai.

Kadakami nga agsursurat para iti iray ti feminismo a teoria, awan sabali a panggepmi no ti panangbalanse dagiti sinurat nga isubo iti muging dagiti agbasbasa tapno makuna a nainsiriban ken naintaoan ti Literatura Ilokana. Maysa a literatura nga addaan iti panagpapada.

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