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Maskulinitas :culture, gender and politics in Indonesia /Marshall Clark. – National Library
Back to top. Get to Know Us. English Choose a language for shopping. Please enable cookies in your browser to get the full Trove experience. Skip to content Skip to search. Clark, Marshall Alexander. Published [Caulfield, Vic. Language English View all editions Prev Next edition 1 of 2. Content Types text Carrier Types online resource volume Physical Description 1 online resource vii, pages [ix], p.
Men -- Indonesia. Masculinity in literature. Masculinity in motion pictures. Masculinity in popular culture. Politics and government.
Social conditions. Social Sciences. Indonesia -- Social conditions. Indonesia -- Politics and government. Social sciences -- Indonesia. It includes critical analysis of Indonesian cultural expression in literature, cinema, society and politics. Drawing on the ideas of Bakhtin, Bourdieu, Maier and others, Marshall Clark explores, with acute insight and a critical eye, constructions of the masculine in contemporary Indonesian society.
Contents 1. The man question: gender, recklessness and rage 2. Heroes and anti-heroes: images of the masculine in the historical novels of Pramoedya Ananta Toer 3. Reinventing masculine archetypes: the polyphonic fiction of Ayu Utami 4. Alternative masculinities: the landmark film of Indonesia's Generation X 5. Men, violence and horror: the films of Rudi Soedjarwo 6. Scandal, transgression and the politics of the erotic: the poetry of Binhad Nurrohmat.
Includes bibliographical references pages and index. Includes bibliographical references p.
Caulfield, Vic. Dewey Number View online Borrow Buy Freely available Show 0 more links Set up My libraries How do I set up "My libraries"? Australian National University Library. Open to the public. And how important are love, sex, and marriage to a well-lived life?
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In the Second Edition of this lively, lucid, and comprehensive book, Raja Halwani explores and elucidates the nature, uses, and ethics of romantic love, sexuality, and marriage. It is structured in three parts: Love examines the nature of romantic love and how it differs from other types of love, such as friendship and parental love. It also investigates the relationship of love to morality and asks what limits morality puts on romantic love and even whether romantic love is inherently moral.
Sex demonstrates the difficulty in defining sex and the sexual, and examines what constitutes good and bad sex in terms of pleasure, "naturalness," and moral permissibility. It discusses the nature of sexual desire and its connection to objectification and virtue, all the while looking at specific sexual engagements such as pornography, BDSM, and raced desires. Marriage traces the history of the institution and describes the various forms in which marriage exists and the reasons why people marry. It also investigates the necessity of marriage and ways in which it requires reform.
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Updates and Revisions in the Second Edition Expands the coverage of love and morality from one to two chapters, incorporating much of the recent literature on love as a moral emotion. Includes a new chapter on sex and virtue ethics. Ends each of the chapters on sex with an "applied" topic, such as pornography, BDSM, prostitution, racial sexual desires, and adultery.
Increases coverage of the nature and purpose of marriage, including debates surrounding same-sex marriage, but also moving beyond these debates to include issues on minimal marriage, temporary marriage, polygamy, and other forms of marriage. Updates the Further Reading and Study Questions sections at the end of each chapter and provides an up-to-date comprehensive bibliography at the back of the book. Includes new discussions of topics on the nature of love; love and reasons; distinctions between two types of romantic love; love and its connections to moral theories; definitions of crucial sexual concepts; objectification; virtue and sex; racial sexual desires; and the definition of marriage and whether it is important as an institution.
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Monash Asia Series
Familiar and expected gender patterns help us to understand boys but often constrict our understanding of any given boy. Writing in a wonderfully robust and engaging voice, Ken Corbett argues for a new psychology of masculinity, one that is not strictly dependent on normative expectation. As he writes in his introduction, "no two boys, no two boyhoods are the same. Corbett grounds his understanding of masculinity in his clinical practice and in a dynamic reading of feminist and queer theories.
New social ideals are being articulated. New possibilities for recognition are in play.
How is a boy made between the body, the family, and the culture? Does a boy grow by identifying with his father, or by separating from his mother? Can we continue to presume that masculinity is made at home?