Love and money book review
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Review of “Love, Money, and HIV: Becoming a Modern African Woman in the Age of AIDS” (2014)
It is no secret that we are living in an increasingly litigious society. What may come as a surprise, though, is that we are far more likely to be involved in a costly legal dispute with a former loved one than we are with a stranger. In Love and Money, Ann-Margaret Carrozza will help you to easily understand and implement essential legal strategies to prevent you from doing legal battle with someone you once shared Thanksgiving dinner or a pillow with. After learning how to erect legal barriers against external wealth destroyers and evildoers, the focus of the book moves to internal wealth destroyers. Readers will learn how to identify and combat internal wealth repellants such as low self-esteem, fear, and stress.
As Mojola describes, women are caught between the culturally and institutionally cultivated demand to consume—products, beauty goods, daily signs of status and modernity—while also being structurally excluded from the vast majority of the formal labor market and consistent income potential. Mojola was born in Tanzania but attended college in the UK and graduate school at the University of Chicago. As she as a result her writing has an emotional and intellectual proximity that is unusual. It makes the evidence—qualitative and quantitative—all the more compelling. Research on the issue tends to focus on three broad sets of interrelated causal factors—biophysiological, proximate explanations, and social structural causes. Proximate explanations tend to focus on the age at first sex, the number of sexual partners, condom use, the structure of sexual networks, and migration patterns. Mojola identifies one key social-structural cause, which is the central analytic lens of the book: consumption.
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An examination of how love is destroyed by materialism told backwards from a man describing the murder of his wife to escape debt until the play ends with his wife's excitement following his proposal. David is emailing a French lady whom he has met and hopes to begin a relationship with. She repeatedly questions him over his wife's death until he reluctantly reveals that she tried to commit suicide. They were both suffering from crushing debt so when he found her having taken an overdose he did not help but decided to wait for the pills to work. When he realised that they were taking too long he feeds his unconscious wife vodka so as to kill her, the lady is horrified and refuses to reply to David. The play goes back several months where David's wife Jess 's parents describe their anger when an old man pays for a large monument to his dead wife to be constructed in the graveyard. They feel that it overshadows their daughters grave and they cannot afford a better tribute to her, so Jess' father destroys the statue.