The Roots of Radicalism
A discussion on Rose Chernin and Ann Moody, pioneers in radical political movements, in response to inequalities and injustices.
# 111892 | 1,810 words | 3 sources | MLA | 2009 |
Published on Feb 04, 2009 in Political Science (Communism) , African-American Studies (Racism) , African-American Studies (Gender) , Women Studies (Culture)
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This paper discusses Rose Chernin and Ann Moody, both of whom were activists in issues such as gender, social class, race and ethical backgrounds. The author relates the life, experiences and discrimination that Chenin and Moody went through and talks about how these women both found constructive ways to channel their energies to provide social change for others that lived a day to day life of inequality and injustice. The paper uses MLA style footnotes but does not include a works cited page.
From the Paper:"Rose Chernin and Ann Moody participated in radical political movements in response to the inequalities and injustices that persons of non-Anglo American descent faced in America. Issues of gender, social class, and racial/ethnic backgrounds played a crucial role in defining the specific types of activism that Chernin and Moody pursued. Specifically, Chernin and Moody's gender and experience with living in segregated societies influenced their sense of justice. For Moody, Negros worked for whites out of economic necessity and for Chernin, the proletariat worked for the wage out of necessity. Both white supremacy and capitalism oppressed their respective constituencies therefore Moody and Chernin worked to correct the injustices and inequalities of the system."
Sample of Sources Used:
- Kim Chernin, In My Mother's House: A Daughter's Story, New York, Harper Perennial, 1983.
- Anne Moody, Coming of Age in Mississippi.
- Barbara Ehreneich, "Maid to Order: The Politics of Other People's Housework." 70.
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