Quite the opposite, really. See, I had to read this book because I was using feminism theory on my final thesis. Hammer Of Thor Price: Beauvoir analyses the historical, biological and socio-economic conditions that have led females to become the second sex and tries to define a path for them to overcome that disadvantages and fulfill their destiny. The real question is not why she should reject them: Discussing ChristianityBeauvoir argues that, with the exception of the German tradition, it and its clergy have served to subordinate women.
As there is no end, this hope is illusory.
Still the second sex
We never fully come to be, as a self. With that, let us begin. After the war, she emerged as one of the leaders of the existentialist movement, working with Sartre on Les Temps Mordernes. Beauvoir then says that women don't "challenge the human condition" and that in comparison to the few "greats", woman comes out as "mediocre" and will continue at that level for quite some time. One is not born, but rather, becomes a woman. He preaches to woman that she should give—and her gifts bore him to distraction; she is left in embarrassment with her useless offerings, her empty life. How DO you reconcile these two?