it’s 22 March 1921,
final day of the Cairo Conference,
last chance to determine the postwar future of the Middle East,
members of the British delegation have stopped for a photo-shoot,
to the amusement of all, Colonial Secretary Winston Churchill has just fallen off his camel…
However if we were to look at Hilary and her husband, Bill, as a pair, what she alone lacks to push up up that crucial notch to Kings & Princes, he provides in spades.
However if we look to the basic premise underlying Enlightenment feminism – that women, not having been denied powers of reason, must have the moral status appropriate to ‘rational beings’, formed in the image of a rational God – we must reach a different conclusion. At least two of the three of Austen’s heroines examined were apparently presumed by the men in their lives as capable not of forging their own moral code, but only of regurgitating that of their lovers.
Dear Ms Agent, In the aftermath of The Great War when Europe is cloaked in social disillusionment, twenty-four year old, newly widowed, Sophie de Belcoupe returns home to Paris. With conventional ideals of the feminine thwarted, she determines it’s through art that she will forge her future. Complications arise when, by accepting a job on a design project directed by her beloved, Uncle Maurice, … Read More if you were a literary agent …how would you respond?
It is sobering to realise that the immense popularity, especially with younger women, of the feminine paradigm Carrie represents, provides a gauge on how 21st century women view themselves as women.