Often we discover that the values that we take as positive and universal are not necessarily. At times, those values have been imposed, like moral laws, for the simple reason of social organization. The anthropologist Eduard Fuchs remembers in his ‚??story illustrated from the Sexual morality,‚?Ě that ‚??monogamy grows from the concentration of wealth in a few hands and from the need to delegate such wealth to their children and not to others.¬† The legitimized inheritance was his first and last objective.‚?Ě Marriage, then, is intimately bonded to the concept of private property.¬†¬†
Fernando Berl√≠n the author of this blog, is the director of Radiocable.com and participates in various media in Spain.
The prologue says that in the 19th century, the ‚??prudish, formalist, and snooty‚?Ě bourgeois found it shocking that nudity contained sexual and moral behaviors, not only from other towns but also from their ancestors, they overcame their dreams and daring fantasies with greatness‚?¶‚?Ě True.¬† A simple journey through time proofs that certain behaviors we are stunned by live naturally within each one of us.¬†¬†
Harriman, Whitney, Pulitzer, Kennedy‚?¶ Intellectuals and millionaires have broken in many occasions throughout history the topic of a relationship between two people. ‚??As a social class ‚??explains the writer Barbara Foster in ‚??Love Triangles‚?Ě ‚?? they have been astute enough to leave morality to the bourgeois.‚?Ě¬† Jean Paul Sartre, the promoter of existentialism, and Simone de Beauvoir, his wife, create a grand capacity to incorporate women in their relationship and often included men. Jack Kerouac, who inaugurated the beat generation, also explored triangular relationships, sharing bed with Carolyn Cassady and her husband Neal.The list goes on but it has something in common: The protagonists questioned the morality of their time, they faced the social pressures, and were greatly existentialist, they knew they were running out of time.