Women’s Movement

Some thousands of years men and women must keep out probably still together a humorous settlement with the women’s movement and as long as the literature also will deal with their relations. One remarkable book on this topic I came now with “Admission free for men” of the Hamburg-based author Wolfgang A. Gogolin in the hands. Not by chance, I like to admit it. I found the title appealing, because there are free offers like free entry only for women in social life. In discos or at Internet dating.

Although acted as a man book, but rather involves the question of how men and women to a happy life can be. And whether happiness can mean for women who were busy most of the time with pregnancy and children hats, with their current choices for a few or even no children, developmentally considered to be similar or equal to men. Nearly all fatal accidents at work meet men, jobs such as garbage man, Soldier, pallbearers, Miner, or Canal workers are hard and dirty. Should women emulate the really? Can the natural equality law change? Even women with career again admit that employment with the young gives them much more joy than professional success. It is precisely these questions, is the Ganga. And it is one more: what exactly is life? If someone is sick in bed and thinks of his girlfriend, are these thoughts reality or the bed then? Our lives are the feelings or counts only the cold bed frame, because its existence prove? The author of the example of a young man who has been through a lot, a lot of years with girls and women, which questioned much and can guess only blurred but the partition between the real feelings and accepted reality tells all. Always humorous criticism of the women’s movement shines through, which makes impossible a happiness just women, because she alone in the traditional roles of man future wife bliss suspected. Because it is not but, a full life of man and woman will be again, if feminism there has arrived where he has long opinion after Gogolins belongs to: at the Museum, with free admission for men and children. Peter Enders