Female frum sex in Minneapolis

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The rabbinic discourse of sex has been simultaneously both empowering and sharply disabling for women. Philo, not surprisingly, envisions a radical destruction of sex as an ideal. It is clear from the tone of his entire depiction of this sect and its practice that he considers it an ideal religious community.

The fellowship consisted of celibate men and women who lived in individual cells and spent their lives in prayer and contemplative study of allegorical interpretations of Scripture such as the ones that Philo produced. Once in seven weeks the community came together for a remarkable ritual celebration. Following a simple meal and a discourse, all of the members began to sing hymns together.

Initially, however, the men and the women remained separate from each other in two choruses. Although, obviously, the singing and dancing are performed by the body, the state of ecstasy as its etymology implies involves a symbolical and psychological condition of being disembodied and thus similar to the primal androgyne. The society and religious culture depicted Female frum sex in Minneapolis Philo does permit parity between men and women and religious, cultural creativity for women as for men as long as women renounce what makes them specifically female Clark Autonomy and creativity in the spiritual sphere are predicated on renunciation of both sexuality and maternity Harrison— The dominant rabbinic interpretation insisted on the first male-and-female human as a physical hermaphrodite.

According to the midrashic interpretation of the early Rabbis, the primordial Adam was a dual-sexed creature in one body. The story in the second chapter of Genesis is the story of the splitting off of the two equal halves of an originary body:. And God said: Let us make a human, etc. Samuel the son of Na h man said: When the Holiness be it blessed created the first human, He made it two-faced, then He sawed it and made a back for this one and a back for that one.

In the rabbinic culture represented by this text and its parallels, the human race is thus marked from the very beginning by corporeality, difference, and heterogeneity. For these Rabbis, the body and its sexual difference belong to the original created and not fallen state of humanity.

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As is well known, however, together with the body and sexual difference, rabbinic culture seems to inscribe and enforce an inescapable social structure of male domination and nearly total female constriction. The female is not wiped out, rendered inificant in absorption into a masculine or universal male.

The male is not written as spirit the Phallus nor the female as body. Women, in that formation, can never escape their anatomically destined and single role. Two sexes exist from the beginning and sexual ing does also. Heteronormativity is thus ontologically grounded within the rabbinic tradition.

Owing to its ironclad insistence on universal marriage for men and for womenit differentiated gender roles more sharply certainly than Christianity, perhaps even than many cultures have done. When compared with much of historical Christianity we find that within historical Judaism women have been much more powerfully constrained to occupy one and only one position entirely, namely that of wife and mother Boyarinxxii—xxiii and passim.

Even if any theory of Female frum sex in Minneapolis was already appropriated by the male, there was somehow in the Christian world an opportunity for women to achieve it Burrus Not so in Judaism. While the theory of dualism was lacking, the practice nevertheless confined women exclusively within bodily realms, while men Female frum sex in Minneapolis afforded the realms of the body sexuality, parentagethe intellect study of Torah she-bi-khetav : Lit.

There was no pregendered, postgendered, androgynous, or even male space for a woman to escape to. A story like the famous one of Yentl by Isaac Bashevis Singer, —who dressed as a boy in order to study, is exemplary of the frustrations and pain felt by many women in Jewish society as late as the nineteenth century Boyarin, — Women were trapped within the category of gender precisely because it was understood as ontologically primary, as definitional for what it is to be a human being.

The distinction between the rabbinic and a typical if extreme Christian discourse as the s of two different configurations of androcentrism can be delineated sharply in the contrast between the Rabbis and Tertullian on clothing and cosmetics Boyarin That which He Himself has not produced is not pleasing to God, unless He was unable to order sheep to be born with purple and sky-blue fleeces!

If He was able, then plainly He was unwilling: what God willed not, of course, ought not to be fashioned. Those things, then, are not the best by nature which are not from God, the Author of nature. This virulent antifeminism paradoxically gives rise to a discourse of female liberation.

Indeed, some of the Fathers go further and speak of the unadorned female as the Image of God, which is spoiled by artificial additions. In contrast to this categorical denunciation of feminine adornment, i. That is to say, her sexuality and the external s of her sexual allure are not suppressed even when menstruating. This is a discourse which in the guise of a valorization of the female body and of female sexuality subordinates women almost entirely to the needs of men. A rather concise example of how the rabbinic valorization of sexual difference oppresses women can be found, nor surprisingly, in their discourse on desire and speech Boyarin Discursive practices related to female desire that appear in Lit.

When not specified, "Talmud" refers to the Babylonian Talmud.

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Talmud and A type of non-halakhic literary activitiy of the Rabbis for interpreting non-legal material according to special principles of interpretation hermeneutical rules. The hegemonic rabbinic discourse provides for male sex-right paradoxically through a mystifying construction of women as being in need of sex and of men as being primarily service providers to their wives.

The married man was considered by talmudic law under a legal-contractual obligation to sleep with his wife regularly for her pleasure and benefit. Judah ha-Nasi c. If one takes a vow not to sleep with his wife; Bet Shammai say two weeks, and Bet Hillel one week. The students may go away from their homes for study of Torah without permission for thirty days and laborers for one week.

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BT Ketubboth 61b. What is arresting about this discourse is the total mystification that it enacts of male sexual desire and male sexual need. It thus masks almost entirely its own oppressiveness of women and the way that men are securing their own sexual needs here. The The discussions and elaborations by the amora'im of Babylon on the Mishnah between early 3 rd and late 5 th c. Babylonian Talmud on Eruvin b includes the following discussion:.

Rami bar H ama said in the name of Rav Assi: a man may not force his wife to have sex with him. Rabbi Shmuel the son of Na h mani said in the name of Rabbi Yo h anan: Any woman who requests sex from her husband will have children such as were not seen even in the generation of Moses. It is not accidental that the prohibition on wife-rape and the endorsement of the open expression of female desire are juxtaposed so closely in the Talmud, because the second fulfills a cultural function rendered unfulfilled by the prohibition on wife-rape that the first encodes so unambiguously, namely the securing of male access to female bodies.

In other words, the furnishing of a strong religious, cultural incentive the provision of children of a certain preferred type for women to desire sex, and, according to this view, to express their desire, obviates the need for patria potestas. This argument is supported by the continuation of the text that proposes, in contradistinction to the cited view of Rabbi Yo h anan, that it was the curse of Eve to desire her husband when he is about to go on a journey but Female frum sex in Minneapolis express her desire only through s of various types and not to openly request sex.

Thus although the wife has the right in principle to Female frum sex in Minneapolis sex on any occasion, her consent can be understood through silence and necessarily ambiguous s Pateman As feminists including, especially for the Jewish context, Laura Levitt have pointed out, any consent through silence works seriously to reduce its ificance as real power and autonomy for women. Moreover, the Talmud has already informed the husband that under certain circumstances, for instance when he is about to depart for a journey, his wife needs him to have sex with her. In fine, then, the rabbinic discourse of sex has been at one and the same time both empowering and sharply disabling for women.

On the other hand, in those cultures in which celibate women are celebrated and empowered to perform at their highest level of talent and desire in a whole realm of religious and creative activities, the role of the sexualized woman, the wife, can be and has been denigrated even further. Baskin, Judith R. New York: Boyarin, Daniel. Berkeley and Los Angeles: Burrus, Virginia. Clark, Elizabeth A. Clar, Elizabeth A. New York and Toronto: Clement of Alexandria.

The Anti-Nicene Fathers, vol. Edited by Alexander Roberts, and James Donaldson, — Grand Rapids, Michigan: Delphy, Christine. Translated and edited by Diane Leonard. Amherst: Harrison, Verna E. Hasan-Rokem, Galit. Tel Aviv: Kraemer, Ross. Lichtenstein, Jacqueline. Lloyd, Genevieve. Second ed.

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Minneapolis: Macdonald, Dennis Ronald. Edited by Karen L. King, — Philadelphia: Meeks, Wayne A. Pateman, Carole. Stanford: Robins, Gay. Cambridge, UK: Schor, Naomi. Gender and Culture, 57— The Ante-Nicene Fathers, vol. Grand Rapids, MI: Have an update or correction? Let us know. Jewish Women's Archive. Learn more. Sex by Daniel Boyarin. In Brief. The story in the second chapter of Genesis is the story of the splitting off of the two equal halves of an originary body: And God said: Let us make a human, etc.

Feminine Adornment. Sexual Oppression of Women. BT Ketubboth 61b What is arresting about this discourse is the total mystification that it enacts of male sexual desire and male sexual need. Babylonian Talmud on Eruvin b includes the following discussion: Rami bar H ama said in the name of Rav Assi: a man may not force his wife to have sex with him.

Bloch, R. Theodor, Jehuda, and Hanoch Albeck, eds. Genesis Rabbah. Jerusalem: More Like This See Also:. See Also:. Donate Help us elevate the voices of Jewish women. Listen to Our Podcast. Book Club. Educator's Updates.

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Female frum sex in Minneapolis

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