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Given the visibility of sport, even at the youth levels, parents may be more likely to react with anger if their child's performance causes shames and is seen as a reflection of their own behavior.
Chapter 4 reads three novels located at three different junctures vis-a-vis revolution--pre-revolutionary novel (Conrad's Under Western Eyes); at the time of revolutionary success (Ngugi's A Grain of Wheat), post-revolutionary (Wicomb's David's Story)--through Badiou's "subtractive" filter to highlight two shames at work in all of them, viz.
Quoting Don Laub's statement that at the center of the trauma survivor there is "a danger, a nightmare, a fragility, a woundedness that defies all healing," Bouson convincingly argues that this plight is dramatized in Sethe's discussion of her "rememory," yet Amy Denver is referred to as "a shamed white girl" with no explanation of why she is shamed or what, specifically, shames her.
CalPERS is far more likely to get extensive media coverage when it shames a firm whose name we all know than when it shames a medium-sized ("midcap") corporation.
How can we say that pure humiliation sanctions are wrong while still maintaining that imprisonment, which also shames to some extent, is not wrong?
The James family, she argues, had a formidable history of physical and emotional disaster, the denial of which produced a family bonded by concealed and unspoken shames.
Shame certainly figures prominently in literature, from Hesiod and Homer through the Confessions of Saint Augustine and on into Dante and Shakespeare, who uses the word 344 times, as well as other several cognate forms such as shameful, shaming, and shames.