Sexuality Decision making Revised 1 - Running Head SEXUALITY DECISION MAKING Sexuality Decision Making Students Name Institution 1 SEXUALITY DECISION

Sexuality Decision making Revised 1 - Running Head...

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Running Head: SEXUALITY: DECISION MAKING 1 Sexuality: Decision Making Student’s Name: Institution:
SEXUALITY: DECISION MAKING 2 Outline A. Jeanette expresses typical courageous traits: strength, pride, aggressiveness and religiosity. I. Physical description; strong brave risk taker, “Orange Is Not the Only Fruit.” B. Ennis and Jack use their strengths to the advantage of building relationships with those around them. I. Occasionally facing challenges with their friends; losing loved ones but eventually making it to live a good blameless life, “Brokeback Mountain.” C. Although the novels have various characters, there is the interconnection in the character roles, which define the different elements of the society to make the readers more fulfilled because they can identify with the characters.
SEXUALITY: DECISION MAKING 3 Sexuality: Decision Making Gender relationships in women is portrayed as strong and brave, yet socially effective figures in the society. In our everyday life, females struggle to stay strong regardless of the challenges they face in the society. On the other hand, this vastly limits decision making to choices that are deemed appropriate for women and men alike due to the fact that women do not get the privilege to make major decisions in the areas they can handle well (Proulx, 2005, p. 103). Gender issues are applied to a basic research on relationships between women and men, which is based on differences and similarities of personalities and their behavior. There is also a focus on dynamic aspirations, roles and status of women in urban, industrial societies and developing nations. Gender issues are explained in many novels as writers feel that it is better to attract attention of many people when addressing to gender concerns through their works, for instance in the work of Annie Proulx (Proulx, 2005, p. 103) and Winterson (Winterson, 1987, p. 78-154). In these novels, there is a wide use of symbols,

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