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International Journal of Applied Research
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ISSN Print: 2394-7500, ISSN Online: 2394-5869, CODEN: IJARPF


Vol. 2, Issue 4, Part A (2016)

The voice of women: Manju Kapur

The voice of women: Manju Kapur

Dr. Suman Ahlawat
The human experience is a rainbow of colours. Every person's unique qualities should be recognised and celebrated. Dissolving separatist "isms" is a pressing need right now. For the "New Woman," being a housewife is no longer an option. They value being feminine and retaining their feminist ideals, but they are also seeking respect and parity. They are employed, wealthy, and influential. They are well-read ladies who are committed to working on their relationships. Women may seem placid, but they will not stand for wrongdoing. Although they aren't perfect, they do their best to discern good from wrong and expand their awareness and consciousness. Women are no longer portrayed in a passive role in Indian English literature, where they were formerly seen as the silent sufferer and upholder of tradition and traditional ideals of family and community.
Thus, the depictions of Indian women by Indian writers demonstrate that feminism exists in India. The nature and intensity of its presence vary, but it is there everywhere. The status of Indian women is at a pivotal juncture. Women authors are increasingly challenging stereotypes and breaking new ground. The standard fare of "Roti, Kapda, and Makaan" is not enough for them. They're looking for more. Examining the female mind is crucial at the present time. Women need to have their deepest motivations, mental processes, and uniqueness respected in order to be understood. To build a fair society (of people, of course), Indian males should consider how crucial the fair sex is. There should be no misunderstanding that this means women should be treated as equals to men. The gender gap must be closed, and both sexes must be given the same chances and protections in order to thrive.
Pages: 74-77  |  200 Views  57 Downloads
How to cite this article:
Dr. Suman Ahlawat. The voice of women: Manju Kapur. Int J Appl Res 2016;2(4):74-77.
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