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Unformatted text preview: as is. But I think that she is in fact more right because she is better able to address the issue from a philosophical standpoint is takes a step back to see the bigger picture where as Rousseau has head stuck in the culture of Imperial Europe. He observes what he sees or what the norm is and says that it should be so because it is so. Wollstonecraft catches him begging the question, but fails to reach her own distinct conclusions. At one point it is as if she is passively contemplating that woman should live amongst themselves and should learn to be able to provide for themselves by somehow compensating for their lack of physical strength that separates them from men as their own sex....
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- Spring '08