Utopia and feminism

Utopia and feminism
The history of the formation and development of humanity is associated with its striving for a social ideal. This ideal is a society, which presupposes equal rights and opportunities. Since about the end of the 19th century, such a society has been presented as an alternative to capitalism[1]. The division into classes and income inequality are capitalist characteristics and should not persist in an ideal world[2]. A direct start to numerous utopian works was given by More, who introduced the concept of ‘Utopia’ in his book of the same name, published in 1516.
The term 'utopia' comes from the Greek ou-topos that means 'no place', and eu-topos, which means 'a good place'. Today, utopia is understood as a vision of an ideal social system and used concerning all works containing global and unrealistic plans for social transformations. Utopia, as one of the peculiar forms of social consciousness, embodied such features as the comprehension of the social ideal, criticism...

Pēc vienreizējā abonementa noformēšanas Jūs varēsiet:

Citi darbi šajā kategorijā

Majasdarbs.lv

Vai vēlies pasūtīt mācību darbu?

Cookie

Šīs tīmekļa vietnes satura kvalitātes uzlabošanai un pielāgošanai lietotāju vajadzībām tiek lietotas sīkdatnes – tai skaitā arī trešo pušu sīkdatnes. Turpinot lietot šo vietni Jūs piekrītat sīkdatņu lietošanai, kā arī iespējamai saziņai, ja kādā no lapā aizpildāmajām formām norādīsiet savu kontaktinformāciju.