When you see a little young lady, what you really consider her?
A blameless young lady with loaded with joy, brimming with youth, loaded with expectation? A young lady who will experience childhood in the general public with every positive vitality encompassing her? A young lady who has a cheerful adolescence, will have a great taught youth and will likewise be a glad mother?
In any case, imagine a scenario in which I let you know, the young lady might not have a happy adolescence, might not have a knowledgeable youth thus much cynicism is poured on her by the general public.
Eve prodding, assaulting, youngster marriage, kid work, prejudice and so on are the scourge of the general public and for a little youngster too. A young lady may feel some cynicism around her by the general public during certain phases of her lifetime.
Darkness is frequently viewed as the image of cynicism. So when I see a little girl around me, I at times envision her covered with darkness.
We all experience negative musings every once in a while. How we deal with our negative mentalities can mean the distinction between certainty versus dread, trust versus despair, authority versus victimhood, and triumph versus rout.
“When a child gets lost, he may feel sheer terror,” explains Byron Katie in her bestseller Loving What Is. “It can be just as frightening when you’re lost inside the mind’s chaos.” I can usually gauge the severity of my depression based on the intensity and frequency of my stuck thoughts. Sometimes they can outright debilitate me.
In the state of severe ruminations, your brain is toast. You have to fully admit that — it’s the first step of most 12-step programs. You can’t rely on your logic or any of the content that’s streaming through your neurons, because it’s all inaccurate. You need to rely on other brains to help you sort out the stuck thought and tease it apart until you arrive at the truth.
When we think of all traditions that globally recreate and perpet – uate sexual discrimination, forced marriage undoubtedly ranks first on our lists. In a patriarchal society marriage takes on a form of fetish where the traditional equals the divine, which also means abolishing childhood. Unquestionably taking on a social heritage and putting it into effect means the victimization of women and children.
The girl child, who is married off even before she can properly utter her name, is forced into the life of a bride with the child that she is, and the life of an elderly with the youth that she bears. She forever bears the pain and burden of finding herself in the arms of a man instead of playing in the streets, having to offer her body to someone else before even getting to know it herself, and taking captivity as her faith, let alone liberating her soul.
Early and forced marriages take thousands of girls’ lives away, even if not in the literal sense. Their stories make up a wounded memory within the society. Victimization of women in multiple areas such as unequal relation between the sexes, firm lines of domestic roles, health problems, feminization of poverty and in – creased domestic violence are but an iron fist in their throats – it doesn’t go away, nor can it stay.
Marrying children is sexual, economic and emotional exploita – tion. It is “institutionalized pedophilia” for some academics, and “the modern form of slavery” for some activists. Marrying chil – dren means accomplice to rape, legitimizing rights violence and perpetuating gender inequalities.