Power , Justice , and Justice Clarity

Power, Justice, And Gender Clarity
Throughout centuries of human of evolution, we have dealt with numerous social and ethical issues, but one of our most controversial issues has always been the gender separation. From strict feminism to simply accepting women as equals in the work place, these are ongoing problems that we are still facing to this day in under developed countries. Long before the women rights movement, Susan Glaspell wrote “Trifles” in 1916, and in a way has tried to raise awareness for future generations. The play was based on a true story, making it a considerably credible reference to the kind of treatment that should be considered wrong.   In the three articles that we have read for this response, a controversial issue has been whether the male gender can see women as being equal to them while being feminine, and doing things in a different way than them. On one hand, some have argued that feminine women cannot simply have clearer judgment than men, simply because they are very unmethodical and involve feelings in jobs that don't require any. On the other hand, there are some who argue that women are just as capable as men and can do the same jobs and obtain the same occupations, but with different approaches and methods. Power and justice are crucial aspects of today’s world, and in the movie “Courting Justice” by film producer Ruth Cowan, the struggles for recognition of women in the South African judiciary system directly relate to the play and how we are still dealing with the same problem.
Common sense seems to dictate that women, who succeed in a profession dictated by men, are either feminists or have slipped through the ranks by objectifying them selves. Even though this might be true, what women have in common is that they all decide to form an inter gender bond, because they understand them selves better than men can. In “Trifles”, the wives of the men who investigate the scene manage to do their own investigation from their...