Tuesday, November 07, 2006

THE FEMINIST HOUSEWIFE

Another word added: harridan: a strict, bossy, or belligerent old woman

I have two new words to add, one that has been in the news a lot recently (early March 2012) when Rush Limbaugh called Sandra Fluke (a young woman who testified before Congress on birth control) a "slut." The definition?  According to Urban Dictionary, a slut is someone who "sleeps with everyone, even the guy that has not shot at getting laid and everyone knows it."

Another term that recently came to mind is battle-axe, defined as "a very aggressive and bad tempered old woman.

My point with these definitions and those that follow is that there are no comparable words for males.






There are many terms that have gone out of use in these politically-correct times. But we dare not forget them. I like to think of myself as a good old-fashioned housewife--maybe even a hussy, as a housewife came to be known, especially an outspoken independent sassy scold. (We'll deal with the term scold further on.)

But the term housewife is a good place to start.

QUESTION: I've heard the origin of hussy is simply housewife. Was housewife commonly pronounced as "hussy", or is that more a colloquial thing? When did it take on the negative connotations it has today?

ANSWER: Yes, you are correct, it is a contraction of housewife. It dates in writing from the 16th century. Originally it simply meant "housewife" or "mistress of the household". However, it soon also had the meaning "thrifty woman". In 1722, we find, "Her being so good a hussy of what money I had left her" from Daniel DeFoe's The History and Remarkable Life of the Truly Honourable Colonel Jacque.

By the middle of the 17th century, the word hussy took on negative connotations and was used to refer to women in a rustic or rude manner. For example, in Thomas Hobbes' translation of Homer's The Iliad (1677), Hobbes wrote, "Then Venus vext, 'Hussie!' said she, 'no more Provoke my anger.'"

Around that same time, in rural dialects, the word came simply to mean "woman", and then, as country women were thought rough and rude by their more genteel counterparts in the cities, it came to refer to a badly behaved or mischievous woman, and even a lewd or wanton woman. This change in meaning had occurred by the 18th century.
http://www.takeourword.com/TOW205/page2.html

FISHWIFE

This is another old English term, pronounced: fish-wayf. Noun

Meaning: No, even if you married a cold fish, you are not a fishwife. You are, however, if you are 1. a woman who sells fish or 2. a woman who uses coarse, vulgar language.


Back in the days of Billingsgate, women who sold fish acquired the reputation of using abusive language. I suppose smelling fish all day could have that effect on a woman. In fact, women who sell fish are not called fishwives anymore but the reputation of their name carries forward: "When I told her that her son would be working for mine someday, she turned and left, swearing like a fishwife."


Word History: The historical question raised by this Good Word is, why did female fish-peddlars have to be married? In fact, they didn't. In Old English, wif meant simply "woman". Woman, in fact, derives from Old English wifman "a woman person" (as opposed to a wæpen-man "weapon person" = a man). So, the original meaning of fishwife was simply "fish woman".
http://www.alphadictionary.com/goodword/word/fishwife



Old wives' tale

The Gazette (Colorado Springs), Dec 27, 2004 by Deb Acord


Betty started it.

Friedan, that is. With her book, "The Feminine Mystique," published in 1963, Friedan urged a generation of women to see that there is more to life than housework.

The suburban housewife, Friedan wrote, "was the dream image of the young American woman... She was healthy, beautiful, educated, concerned only about her husband, her children, her home."

But as women lived the dream, Friedan wrote, they were taunted by what she called "the silent question": "Is this all?"

Housewives are back in the American consciousness, thanks in part to a hit TV show. But this time, they're not content to stay at home dusting the dining room table. In the ABC drama, "Desperate Housewives," they're portrayed as beautiful, sinful and secretive. In an upcoming pictorial feature in Playboy magazine, housewives will be portrayed as sexy. In real life, they're still proud of their homes, but jobs, volunteering and other activities cut into their dusting time.

Friedan's book started a revolution and still is considered a cultural icon. Writer Anna Quindlen said it changed her life. In the introduction to a 2001 reprint of "The Feminine Mystique," Quindlen wrote, "it changed the lives of millions upon millions of... women who jettisoned empty hours of endless housework and found work, and meaning, outside of raising their children and feeding their husbands."
http://calbears.findarticles.com/p/articles/mi_qn4191/is_20041227/ai_n10043353

SHREW

shrew (shrū), noun

1. Any of various small, chiefly insectivorous mammals of the family Soricidae, resembling a mouse but having a long pointed snout and small eyes and ears. Also called shrewmouse.
2. A woman with a violent, scolding, or nagging temperament; a scold.


Shakespeare's The Taming of the Shrew (starring Elizabeth Taylor and Richard Burton)


CRONE

crone n. An ugly, withered old woman; a hag. [Middle English, from Old North French carogne , carrion, cantankerous woman, from Vulgar Latin.


BITCH

bitch n. A female canine animal, especially a dog. Offensive. A woman considered to be spiteful or overbearing.


SCOLD


In the common law of crime in England a common scold was a species of public nuisance - a troublesome and angry woman who broke the public peace by habitually arguing and quarrelling with her neighbours. The Latin name for the offender, communis rixatrix appears in the feminine gender, and makes it clear that only women could commit this crime.


This is what you do with a scold. You dunk her in the river.

Hey, it actually looks kind of fun!







NAG, noun and verb

1. someone (especially a woman) who annoys people by constantly finding fault
Synonyms: scold, scolder, nagger, common scold
2. nag - an old or over-worked horse
Synonyms: hack, jade, plug
verb nag - bother persistently with trivial complaints; "She nags her husband all day long"
Synonyms: peck, hen-peck

Nag: (năg), n. 1. A small horse; a pony; hence, any horse, especially one that is of inferior breeding or useless.
2. A paramour; -- in contempt. Shak.

Nag: to scold habitually; to annoy; to fret pertinaciously. “She never nagged.” J. Ingelow.

From the Writing of Ray Stedamn


I heard of a man who called his wife Peg although she really had another name. Someone asked him why he did this and he said, "Well, Peg is a short for Pegasus, and Pegasus was an immortal horse, and an immortal horse is an everlasting nag so that's why I call my wife Peg!"

What is nagging, anyway? Analyze it, and it is seen frequently to be a subtle evasion on the part of the wife of her responsibility to submit to her husband.

http://www.raystedman.org/moralcon/0081.html


TERMAGANT


ter·ma·gant (tûr'mə-gənt)
n.
A quarrelsome, scolding woman; a shrew.
adj.
Shrewish; scolding.


Old Hag Syndrome

"Old Hag Syndrome" sometimes referred to as "Night Hag" is another commonly used term for SLEEP PARALYSIS among many different cultures mainly in the western world. The term Old Hag is probably derived from a couple of sources, one being the word for Nightmare; Night -of course, we know this already, Mare being derived from the old English term Maere meaning demon or incubus (an incubus is believed to be a demon that visits during the night). Other sources as listed by Dr. J. A. Cheyne, University of Waterloo Psych. Dept include German mar/mare, nachtmahr, Hexendrücken (witch pressing), Alpdruck (efl pressure), Czech muera, Polish zmora, Russian Kikimora, French cauchmar (trampling ogre), Greek ephialtes (one who leaps upon) and mora (the night "mare" or monster, ogre, spirit, etc.), Roman incubus (one who presses or crushes) ge, (evil spirit or the night-mare--also hegge, haegtesse, haehtisse, haegte); Old Norse mara, Old Irish mar/more.

Here is an old hag--or a stylish young woman--depending on how your eyes catch the visual representation. Word is, if you stare at it long enouch before you retire at night you'll wake in the night with a case of "Old Hag Syndrome."




DIARY OF A MAD HOUSEWIFE


Made into a major motion picture that garnered an Oscar nomination, Diary of a Mad Housewife is a classic of women’s fiction that gave a wry voice to the nascent feminist stirrings of the 1960s and helped incite a revolution in the consciousness of a generation. After many years, this best-selling novel of Manhattan ennui is finally back in print.

When Bettina Balser begins to suspect that she is going mad, she starts a secret diary as a form of therapy and escape. Her fears pour onto the page: "Elevators, subways, bridges, tunnels, high places, low places, tightly enclosed spaces, boats, cars, planes, trains, crowds...." Through her observations of herself and those around her, Bettina seeks meaning in her exceedingly dreary life. Her frank examinations lead to many changes, including an extramarital fling, and her voice touches a timeless nerve, resonating on many levels— from the ever-evolving feminist consciousness to the gnawing existential search that is universal.

Diary of a Mad Housewife’s humor and insight are as alive and pertinent today as they were yesterday, and will charm and disarm men and women of any generation.

"Diatribe of a Mad Housewife" is the tenth episode of The Simpsons' fifteenth season, first aired on January 25, 2004.

Merry Wives and Others: A History of Domestic Humor Writing
by Penelope Fritzer, Bartholomew Bland


In many ways, the history of domestic humor writing is also a history of domestic life in the twentieth century. For many years, domestic humor was written primarily by females; significant contributions from male writers began as times and family structures changed. It remains timeless because of its basis on the relationships between husbands and wives, parents and children, houses and inhabitants, pets and their owners, chores and their doers, and neighbors.

This work is a historical and literary survey of humorists who wrote about home. It begins with a chapter on the social context of and attitudes toward traditional domestic roles and housewives. The following chapters, beginning with the 1920s and continuing through today, cover the different time periods and the foremost American domestic humorists, and the humor written by surrogate parents, grown children about their childhood families, husbands, and Canadian and English writers. Also covered are the differences among various writers toward traditional domestic roles—some, like Erma Bombeck and Judith Viorst, embraced them, while others, like Caryl Kristenson and Marilyn Kentz, resisted them. Common themes, such as the isolation and competitiveness of housework, home as an idealized metaphysical goal and ongoing physical challenge, and the urban, suburban, and rural life, are also explored.

About the Author
Penelope Fritzer is an associate professor at Florida Atlantic University’s Davie campus. She lives in Coral Springs. Bartholomew Bland is the director of exhibitions at the Staten Island Institute of Arts and Sciences. He lives in New York City.


HOUSEWIFE HUMORIST


Erma Bombeck

Erma Bombeck (1927-1996) was born in Dayton, Ohio, USA. When she was nine, her childhood home including all of the furnishings and furniture was repossessed by the bank after her father, a crane-operator, died of a stroke. To survive, Erma developed a wise-cracking, comic approach to life. At 13, she wrote her first humor column for her school newspaper.

At the age of 20 she was diagnosed with polycistic kidney disease, a hereditary disorder which causes cysts to form on the kidneys. Told that she would one day suffer kidney failure, she went on with her life—marrying, having three children, and a career as one of America’s favorite humorists.

Her column, “At Wits End,” debuted in the Kettering-Oakwood Times in 1964. She soon had a huge following in housewives around Ohio. As news of the column spread, it became a nationally syndicated column in 1965, running twice weekly in some 500 newspapers. In 1971, the family and moved to Arizona, where for three decades she wrote about being a mother, wife, journalist, and woman. Her two best known books are The Grass is Always Greener Over the Septic Tank (1976) and If Life is a Bowl of Cherries, What am I Doing in the Pits? (1978).

During the course of her career, Bombeck published more than four thousand syndicated columns in 900 papers nationwide, wrote 15 best-selling books, and became one of the world's most beloved humorist columns. She died of complications from a kidney transplant in 1996.

42 comments:

Anonymous said...

.

You have a riveting web log
and undoubtedly must have
atypical & quiescent potential
for your intended readership.
May I suggest that you do
everything in your power to
honor your encyclopedic/omniscient
Designer/Architect as well
as your revering audience.
As soon as we acknowledge
this Supreme Designer/Architect,
Who has erected the beauteous
fabric of the universe, our minds
must necessarily be ravished with
wonder at His infinate goodness,
wisdom and power.

Please remember to never
restrict anyone's opportunities
for ascertaining uninterrupted
existence for their quintessence.

There is a time for everything,
a season for every activity
under heaven. A time to be
born and a time to die. A
time to plant and a time to
harvest. A time to kill and
a time to heal. A time to
tear down and a time to
rebuild. A time to cry and
a time to laugh. A time to
grieve and a time to dance.
A time to scatter stones
and a time to gather stones.
A time to embrace and a
time to turn away. A time to
search and a time to lose.
A time to keep and a time to
throw away. A time to tear
and a time to mend. A time
to be quiet and a time to
speak up. A time to love
and a time to hate. A time
for war and a time for peace.

Here's what remarkable men
have asseverated about the
world's bestseller:

"I believe the Bible is the best gift
God has ever given to man. All
the good from the Savior of the
world is communicated to us
through this book."
-- President Abraham Lincoln

"For we must consider that we shall
be as a City upon a hill. The eyes of
all people are upon us. So that if we
shall deal falsely with our God in this
work we have undertaken, and so
cause Him to withdraw his present
help from us, we shall be made a
story and a byword throughout the
world." --John Winthrop, Governor
of the Massachusetts Bay Colony, 1630

"It is impossible to rightly govern the
world without God and the Bible."
- President George Washington

"The Bible is no mere book, but a Living
Creature, with a power that conquers
all that oppose it." - Napoleon

"That Book accounts for the supremacy
of England." - Queen Victoria

"If there is anything in my thought or
style to commend, the credit is due my
parents for instilling in me an early
love of the Scriptures. If we abide by
the principals taught in the Bible, our
country will go on prospering and to
prosper; but if we and our posterity
neglect its instructions and authority,
no man can tell how sudden a
catastrophe may overwhelm us and
bury all our glory in profound obscurity."
- Daniel Webster (Founding Father)

"The Bible is worth all other books which
have ever been printed." - Patrick Henry
(original member of the Continental Congress)

"The Bible is the anchor of our liberties."
- President U.S. Grant

"It is impossible to enslave mentally or socially
a Bible-reading people. The principals of the
Bible are the groundwork of human freedom."
- Horace Greeley (Editor)

"That Book is the rock on which our Republic
rests." - President Andrew Jackson

"In all my perplexities and distresses, the Bible
has never failed to give me light and strength."
- Gen. Robert E. Lee

"Bible reading is an education in itself."
- Lord Tennyson (Poet)

"So great is my veneration for the Bible that the
earlier my children begin to read it the more
confident will be my hope that they will prove
useful citizens of their country and respectable
members of society. I have formany years made
it a practice to read through the Bible once
every year." - President John Quincy Adams

"The existence of the Bible, as a Book for the
people, is the greatest benefit which the human
race has ever experienced. Every attempt to
belittle it is a crime against humanity."
- Immanuel Kant (Philosopher)

"The New Testament is the very best Book that
ever or ever will be known in the world."
- Charles Dickens (Author)

"All human discoveries seem to be made only
for the purpose of confirming more and more
strongly the truths contained in the Sacred
Scriptures." - Sir William Herschel (Astronomer)

"There are more sure marks of authenticity
in the Bible than in any profane history."
- Sir Isaac Newton (Scientist)

"Let mental culture go on advancing,
let the natural sciences progress in
even greater extent and depth, and
the human mind widen itself as much
as it desires; beyond the elevation
and moral culture of Christianity, as
it shines forth in the Gospels, it will
not go." - Goethe (Author)

"I have known ninety-five of the world's
great men in my time, and of these eight-
seven were followers of the Bible. The
Bible is stamped with a Specialty of Origin,
and an immeasurable distance separates
it from all competitors."
- W.E. Gladstone (Prime Minister)

"Whatever merit there is in anything that
I have written is simply due to the fact that
when I was a chile my mother daily read
me a part of the Bible and daily made me
learn a part of it by heart." - John Ruskin
(art critic and social commentator)

"The Bible has been the Magna Charta of the
poor and oppressed. The human race is not
in a position to dispense with it." - Thomas
Huxley (Author & Scientist)

"The whole hope of human progress is
suspended on the ever growing influence
of the Bible." - W.H. Seward (Secretary of State)

"America was born a Christian nation. America
was born to exemplify that devotion to the
elements of righteousness, which are derived
from the revelations of Holy Scriptures. Part
of the destiny of Americans lies in their daily
perusal of this great book of revelations.
That if they would see America free and
pure they will make their own spirits free
and pure by this baptism of the Holy Spirit."
--President Woodrow Wilson

For Christians, the life and death of Jesus
are the ultimate expressions of love, and
the supreme demonstrations of God's
mercy, faithfulness, and redemption.
Since Christ's miraculous Resurrection
on Easter, more than 2,000 years ago,
Christians have expressed joy and
gratitude for this wondrous sacrifice
and for God's promise of freedom for
the oppressed, healing for the broken -
hearted, and salvation. --President
George W. Bush

"It cannot be emphasized too strongly
or too often that this great nation was
founded, not by religionists, but by
Christians; not on religions, but on
the gospel of Jesus Christ. For this
very reason peoples of other faiths
have been afforded asylum, prosperity,
and freedom of worship here."
--Patrick Henry (original member
of the Continental Congress)


God designed humans to want to
believe in something. That's the
image of God that is in us. But as
G. K. Chesterton famously put it,
when we reject the God of the
Bible, we don't believe in nothing;
we believe in everything -- including
Little Green Men. - - Chuck Colson


I am trying here to prevent anyone from
saying the really foolish thing that people
often say about Jesus Christ: "I'm ready
to accept Jesus as a great moral teacher,
but I don't accept His claim to be God."

That is the one thing we must not say.
A man who was merely a man and said
the sort of things Jesus said would not be
a great moral teacher. He would either be
a lunatic -- on a level with a man who says
he is a poached egg -- or else he would be
the Devil of Hell.

You must make your choice. Either this Man
was, and is, the Son of God, or else a madman
or something worse .... You can shut Him up
for fool, you can spit at Him and kill Him as a
demon; or you can fall at His feet and call Him
Lord and God. But let us not come up with any
patronizing nonsense about His being a great
human teacher. He has not left that option
open to us. He did not intend to. -- From
Case for Christianity, by C.S. Lewis



"Let every student be plainly instructed and
earnestly pressed to consider well the main
end of his life and studies is to know God
and Jesus Christ which is eternal life (John
17:3)." - - - The Laws and Statutes of
Harvard College in 1643


"All scholars shall live religious, godly,
and blameless lives according to the rules
of God's Word, diligently reading the Holy
Scriptures, the fountain of light and truth;
and constantly attend upon all the duties
of religion, both in public and secret."
- - - Two central requirements in Yale
College 1745 charter

If you stop believing what your professor
told you had to be true and if you start
thinking for yourself you may come to some
conclusions you hadn't expected. You may
find the Bible makes more sense than you
thought or were told to think. Allow yourself
to be ruined, ruined with regard to what you
always thought could be true. Can you believe
what you don't understand? You and I believe
everyday what we don't understand unless it
comes to the issue of salvation.
- - - Dr. Woodrow Kroll

There is simply no historic foundation for the
position that the Framers intended to build the
'wall of separation' that was constitutionalized
in Everson. The 'wall of separation between
church and state' is a metaphor based on bad
history, a metaphor which has proved useless
as a guide to judging. It should be frankly and
explicitly abandoned. - - - Chief Justice of
the US Supreme Court, William Rehnquist

In 1796 the US Supreme Court issued this
ruling, "By our form of government, the
Christian religion is the established religion,
and all sects and denominations of Christians
are placed on equal footing." Some 57 years
later, after Congress was petitioned to separate
Christian principles from government, in 1853
the House Judiciary Committee issued their
formal report, including these words: "In this
age there is no substitute for Christianity.
This was the religion of the founders of the
republic, and they expected it to be the
religion of their dependents. The great vital,
conservative elements in our system is the
belief of our people in the pure doctrines
and divine truths of the gospel of Jesus
Christ." - - - Dr. Gerald Beavan


"It is the duty of nations, as well as of men,
to own their dependence upon the overruling
power of God and to recognize the sublime
truth announced in the Holy Scriptures and
proven by all history, that those nations only
are blessed whose God is the Lord."
-- President Abraham Lincoln


Trust in yourself and you are doomed to
disappointment; trust in money and you
may have it taken from you; but trust in
God, and you are never to be confounded
in time or eternity. - D.L. Moody

Faith and love are apt to be spasmodic
in the best of minds. Men and women live
on the brink of mysteries and harmonies
into which they never enter and with their
hand on the doorlatch they die outside.
- - GK Chesterton

Best wishes for continued ascendancy,
Dr. Whoami

P.S. Here's some blogs that I found
of interest
as I negotiated my way
through cyberspace:


Every Student
Religion Comparison
Around the Well
Danish Cartoons
Arabic Cartoons
Muhammad or Jesus???
Answering Islam
Is Jesus God?
A Short Look At Six World Religions
God's Word in different languages...
How to become a Christian
Who Is Jesus?
See The Word
Watch The Jesus Movie
Spanish Cartoons
German Cartoons
Chinese Cartoons
Italian Cartoons
Greek Cartoons
Japanese Cartoons
Portuguese Cartoons
French Cartoons
Hindi Cartoons
Russian Cartoons
'Thought & Humor'


Only one of these is amalgamated with me -
can you determine which one??? Tell me
sometime what your thoughts are about
all this:O)

Erin said...

Hello there! I dig your article - thanks so much for sharing your thoughts. I found your blog a few days ago while I was searching for a community for 'feminist housewives'.

Long story short, I didn't find one, so I made one. I'm working on a complimentary resource site - I'd really appreciate it if you would check it out and let me know if you have any suggestions for the resources, articles, or books sections.

Here's the address: http://www.feministhousewives.com

Happy holidays!

Gem said...

Ruth,

Perhaps you should add "contentious" to your list? Are YOU “a contentious wife”?

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知識可以傳授,智慧卻不行。每個人必須成為他自己。....................................................................

熙辰 said...

人生是故事的創造與遺忘。............................................................

吳婷婷 said...

人生是故事的創造與遺忘。............................................................

JasonBirk佳琪 said...

唯有用熱情、用智慧去觀察事物,這事物才會把他的秘密,洩漏給我們............................................................

懿綺懿綺 said...

有夢最美啦~~加油!元氣滿點!............................................................

anthonyjensen張anthonyjensen欣虹 said...

如果你批評他人。你就沒有時間付出愛............................................................

宛真宛真 said...

生命如夏花洵爛;死如秋葉之靜美。............................................................

方偉白方偉白 said...

永遠不要躊躇伸出你的手。也永遠不要躊躇接受別人伸出的手。.................................................................

楊儀卉 said...

世界上沒有本來就應該的事,因為老天爺也沒有劇本..................................................

俊成俊成 said...

在莫非定律中有項笨蛋定律:「一個組織中的笨蛋,恆大於等於三分之二。」. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

李淑成李淑成 said...

生活很多細節都要小心點,請多保重 ............................................................

ToryO_Vis建銘 said...

大家隨便說,說什麽都好,就是請不要惦惦............................................................

蔡苡玄 said...

一句話,那就是,"船到橋頭自然直."............................................................

家唐銘 said...

良言一句三冬暖,惡語傷人六月寒。......................................................................

家唐銘 said...

Poverty is stranger to industry..............................................

文王廷 said...

「仁慈」二個字,就能讓冬天三個月都溫暖。..................................................

bokk said...

上班好累哦,看看部落格轉換心情~~~先謝謝啦!!............................................................

蔡曼鄭美玉屏 said...

一個人的價值,應該看他貢獻了什麼,而不是他取得了什麼......................................... ........................

佳張張張張燕張張張張張 said...

很精彩的部落格 期待你的繼續加油..................................................

璇陳陳陳竹 said...

卡爾.桑得柏:「除非先有夢,否則一切皆不成。」共勉!.................................................................