An Examination of the Need for the worthiness of Self, Vitality, Control in Women's Lives

A Women’s View

There certainly are a lot of specific cultural values which may have been taught to women of all ages by society since birth. The three essays, “I'D LIKE a Wife” by Judy Syfers, “The way the Superwoman Myth Puts Ladies Down” by Sylvia Rabiner, and “An Open Windows On My Private Globe” by Jane Elizabeth Lemke are all written by women of all ages who share their experience around. The three essays explore the worthiness of self, vitality, control, and life.

First of most, in the essay, “I'D LIKE a Wife”, Judy Syfers exposes this is of “wife” presently inside our society. Her argument is founded on the premise that all wives are totally specialized in their husbands and so are willing to tend to almost all their needs and meet them totally while working, being a good mom, and remaining stunning. Syfers reveals her classification of a wife in an exceedingly sarcastic and frustrated way. Also, the style of the complete paper is quite ironic. Almost as though she is screaming, she concludes her essay with, “My own God, who wouldn’t prefer a wife?”(pg.648, 11). The cultural values portrayed in this essay are the worth of control and the worthiness of attempting to be loved. The worthiness of control is normally portrayed inside our society by the husband getting the control and electricity over his wife. Due to that control, the wife is pressured to do most of these

unrealistic tasks forced on her behalf by society. The girl fears that if she actually is not compliant or struggling to accomplish her duty as a wife, her hubby will find another wife