The Art of Loving Quotes by Erich Fromm
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To be a woman, and to watch Federico Fellini's new film, ''City of Women,'' is to squirm, fidget and wonder why God designed sexual connection in such a way as to make its participants look, and sound, so silly. A wife pounces on her husband like a duck on a June bug; the hero, unmanned by women, is as harmless as a buttoned rapier. But for all that Mr. About how some men all men, Mr. Fellini says see women. Certainly about how Mr. Fellini sees women: ''Always with attention, astonishment, desire and fear.
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introduction of a tale of two cities
Artworks by Jean-Honore Fragonard
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Blind Man's Bluff suggests courtship while The See-Saw , intended to be seen immediately afterward, suggests the consummation of the relationship. The See-Saw shows a young man and woman balanced on a plank of wood; the man's end of the plank is at the ground, flanked by two small children, while the woman is raised in the air, her hand catching hold of a branch above. The scene is largely framed by trees, with hints of blue sky and an architectural element visible in the background. At the base of the seesaw are the remnants of a picnic, including a wine bottle that has toppled over. The garden was often used as a site for fantasy in 18 th century painting and games such as these were familiar to contemporary audiences as sexual allegories. This painting was completed while Fragonard was a student of Boucher, who was known for his own paintings of such scenes. Fragonard's treatment of the scene is considerably subtler than those of Boucher, though audiences at the time would have recognized the double meaning in the ripe fruit and blossoming flowers alongside the see-saw itself and the posture of the young girl, who leans backward, her limbs outstretched; it is unclear, however, if the two children are intended as cupid figures or if they are included so as to imply the seduction of a governess.