Demeter and Persephone Lessons from a Myth review å 103

Demeter and Persephone Lessons from a Myth

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Of the underworld the subject of rape and the masculinist perspective presented by Zeus and Helios and derive lessons useful for healing and knowledge The Hymn to Demeter as translated by Helene Foley is included as an appendix in order to provide a basis for the discussion in the text Notes and a bibliography also follow the te.

read á eBook or Kindle ePUB Ê Tamara Agha-Jaffar

The classical Greek myth of Demeter and her daughter Persephone as told in Homer's Hymn to Demeter has been used most often to explain the cycle of the seasons However a closer examination will reveal insights on living and dying loss and reconciliation and suffering and healing This work demostrates the continued importance and.

Tamara Agha-Jaffar Ê 3 read

Relevance of the myth of Demeter and Persephone to today's society The first three chapters provide a summary of the Homeric story and examine the myth from the perspectives of the mother and daughter The following chapters discuss the symbolism of critical objects the role of female mentoring the role of Hades and the meaning. Adolfo Kaminsky role of female mentoring the Aik Thi Sara / ایک تھی سارہ role of Hades and the meaning.

2 thoughts on “Demeter and Persephone Lessons from a Myth

  1. says:

    After the first two or three chapters of this book I felt like I should have read the other books mentioned by the author instead of this one; I have read Life's DaughterDeath's Bride and I felt like I got out of that book than I did this one A couple of the other books mentioned I had considered getting before deciding on this one and the author definitely made me feel those others books would be much better resources than this oneAnother issue that I have with this book is that I felt like she was saying that all women are victims no matter what I also did not like how it felt like she was degrading the culture of Ancient Greece; she was definitely making twenty first century judgments on that culture One cannot expect people who lived over two thousand years ago to see things the same way someone living today doesAnd while I think she does make some valid points in the chapter where she talks about rape I don't think she gave the reader the full picture From the reading I have done on the story of Persephone I ran into an interesting explanation of the word rape; one translation of the word is derived from a Latin word rapt which means to seize By failing to take this meaning into account I think the author has done her readers some disservice

  2. says:

    Wonderful book amazing teacher

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