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Until now, the relocation of the Pericope Adulterae from its traditional location in John 7:53 has been the sole criterion of Family 13 filiality, but he shows that this is inadequate and proposes new criteria in its stead.
What therefore characterizes the mode of Franciscan being in itself--and here we come back to your question--is precisely not the recuperation of the gift, but rather the inverse: to forget it in a pure abandonment, in which poverty appears less as an idea to seek out than the means to a dependence that alone makes for filiality.
And in a recent essay Michael E Kramer shows how midcentury Jewish literary intellectuals (like Howe himself, along with Isaac Rosenfeld) seized on the figure of Cahan's Levinsky as a projection of their own haunted Jewish filiality and sense of homelessness; in the process these famous literary critics, sons of immigrant parents, invented the canon of Jewish American literary history, with Cahan placed at its origin, and the figure of Levinsky already anticipating the future of Jewish American experience imagined as "completed," "exhausted"--the so-called "end" of Jewish American literature that Howe misprophesied in 1977, but had already implicitly predicted a generation earlier.
Yet the demographic studies emanating from post-Katrina New Orleans offer a simpler explanation than a nebulous idea of filiality toward the landscape: poor and minority residents of New Orleans remained simply because they tended to lack the means to leave.
When the six familial relations are no longer harmonious, there is filial piety and compassion; when the country is disorderly, there are loyal ministers." (14) Thus Laozi advises "doing away with sageliness and wisdom," and "abandoning humaneness and appropriateness" to benefit people and "restore their filiality and compassion." (15) Laozi believes that "the appearance of virtue is only from the Dao," and it is through the Dao that he can know the state or condition (zhuang) of the multitude (zhong).
Having expounded on how Levinas's ethical thought rests on entanglements--maternity, fecundity, filiality, ethics--Drabinski reminds us that "though the Greek-Christian and Judaic elements of European culture certainly describe and account for much of what we call 'Europe,' there is also the now five-plus centuries-long entanglement of Europe with the Americas--and indeed the globe as such" (160).
"Maxine Hong Kingston's The Woman Warrior: Filiality and Woman's Autobiographical Storytelling".
The reader is told of Song Jiang's merits such as filiality to his parents (yu jia da xiao), holding fast to honor and generosity in aiding needy people (zhangyi shucai), having an excellent command of indictments (daobi jingtongi), familiarity with administrative procedures (lidao chunshu), and mastering many forms of martial arts (wuyi duoban) (Shi 1972, 198-201).
(3) Embedded in Kwa's internal motivation to complete her degree was a desire to honor her parents, which raises the question of how ubiquitously filiality might motivate Chinese students in their education.
She visits the King in jail and finds him passively unresistant; she tracks down Master Liang causing him to marvel at her filiality, and he responds by going to see a general who is a proud benefactor of the opera--but he says that it is a local matter and out of his jurisdiction.
Redolent with pathos and filiality, it documents the monumental quantity of roads traveled by those Hmong of Laos who became Americans within a generation, and the challenges of assembling a memory repertoire that would prevent youth like himself from leaving their pasts in the dust.