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Cleland Here, Cleland ridicules not only how serious she is taking her sexual adventures, but also how "inspiring" she feels they are.
Readers has to get ready to be educated by an ex-whore whose experiences are worth reading, especially that she promises to tell the "naked truth" —a claim taken by narrators of adventures like the narrator of Aphra Behn's Oroonoko and Lady Montagu, in her letters written during her stay in Turkey Readers are prepared for a narrative "written with the same liberty that [she] led it…careless of violating those laws of decency that were never made for such unreserv'd intimacy as ours" 4.
Like travel narrators and adventurers who compare their narratives to those of their predecessors, claiming to be into places that others never venture, Fanny contrasts her forwardness with the prudishness of "the greatest men" who hang nude pictures in their closets, but they never dare to hang them in their saloons or stair-case 4. She begins by declaring her maiden name, Frances Hill and her being "born at a small village near Liverpool" 4.
She does not only unravel her adventures, but also her real name which, according to Azim, is "a revelatory act of tearing the veil": "The use of the proper name in the English novel is important. Besides creating an atmosphere of realism, it performs a revelatory, confessional function.
The avoidance of the use of proper names in texts such as Moll Flanders and Roxana is significant, making the problem of identity crucial within them" Unlike Fanny, Defoe's Moll Flanders thinks it is not appropriate to state her proper name: "it is not to be expected I should set my name or the account of my family to this work; perhaps after my death it may El-Rayis 4 be better known; at present it would not be proper…it is enough to tell you that as some of my worst comrades knew me by the name of Moll Flanders" Defoe 9.
That is to say that Cleland's narrator is the female type of the eighteenth-century 'man of liberty', the Don Juan type as described by Melinda Rabb in her book, Satire and Secrecy in English Literature from to : "The ambiguous figure of the free man —the attractive male possessed of political power, sexual prowess, geographic mobility, and discursive acumen —such an individual is comparable to the figure of Don Juan" Nevertheless, both male and female adventurers are ridiculed by Cleland when he shows that their uncharted adventures eventually lead to their ruin; Fanny explains that after the death of her parents and all her siblings from the smallpox, she heads to London where she is told that a "better life" is awaiting for her: "I soon came to a resolution of making this launch into the wide world, by repairing to London, in order to SEEK MY FORTUNE, a phrase which, by the bye, has ruined more adventurers of both sexes, from the country, than ever it made or advanced" Cleland 6.
Fanny then takes the reader to the wonderland of prostitution. Frances, a country girl who has no place to go makes her an eligible victim to her future proprietress, Mrs. Brown: "She looked as if she would devour me with her eyes, staring at me from head to foot, without the least regard to the confusion and blushes her eyeing me so fixedly put me to, and which to her, no doubt, the strongest recommendation and marks of my being fit for her purpose" The description of her innocence and naivety can initiate bitter laughter when the experienced Fanny explains that she has been amazed by the "lady's house" [brothel] that she assumes that "[she] must be got into a very reputable family" Then, she is introduced to Mrs.
Phoebe Ayres as being the lady's cousin whereas she is a prostitute; her role is to make sure that Fanny is a El-Rayis 5 virgin.
Here, Fanny takes the readers to her first sexual adventure which happens to be homosexual: "her hands became extremely free, and wandered over my whole body, with touches, squeezes, pressures, that rather warmed and surprised me with their novelty than they either shocked or alarmed me" Phoebe's touches "raised no other emotion but those of a strange, and, till then, unfelt pleasure" However, when she has touched Fanny's "main spot", that inflamed me beyond the power of modesty to oppose its resistance to their progress, I should have jumped out of bed and cried for help against such strange assaults.
Instead of which, her lascivious touches had lighted up a new fire that wantoned through all my veins…till an "Oh!
However, Chris Mounsey in his essay, "Gender, Sexuality and Ethnicity" , explains that female homosexuality was not considered illegal in the eighteenth-century: "Unlike male homosexuality which was quite frequently noticed by the law, female sexuality is all but absent from trial records.
This reflects more the fact that sexual acts were defined by penetration, and therefore sex between two women has never been illegal" Regardless of being illegal, the explicit description of the act itself is repelling.
This is reflected in Fanny's reaction when she declares that "the first ideas of pollution, were caught by me that El-Rayis 6 night; and that the acquaintance and communication with the bad of our sex, is often as fatal to innocence as all the seductions of the other" After knowing that Fanny is a virgin, comes the second step in the profession which is exhibiting her, which in turn requires being finely dressed. She describes her beauty and how she appeals to the ladies, yet a man is needed to approve of her looks and that is why she has been shown to an elderly man to say his word Nevertheless, Cleland reverses the roles by making that same man the object of Fanny's scrutiny: "Imagine to yourself, a man rather past three-score, short and ill made, with a yellow cadaverous hue, great goggling eyes, that stared as if he was strangled…he was so blind to his own staring deformities, as to think himself born for pleasing, and that no woman could see him with impunity" She is not aware that this gentleman is the highest bidder who is going to deflower her, yet because she does not like his looks, she never relents to him which is considered an insult in their profession.
That is why he abuses and beats her up for refusing him She boldly explains that she has not resisted the man out of virtue or principles: "neither virtue nor principles had the least share in the defense I had made, but only the particular aversion I had conceived against this first brutal and frightful invader of my tender innocence" After proving that she is not yet ready to be in the field, tutoring becomes her following adventure.
She moves from being a participant into being a voyeur, describing what happens beyond closed doors. Here, Cleland satirizes the idea of privacy and secrecy. Rabb elaborates that for satirists "closet-like spaces —Swift's lady's dressing room, Pope's grotto, and the bedroom of Manley's libertines —house ironic meaning in satire" She explains that "Surprising opportunities of power can occur there" Rabb Due to the print culture of the eighteenth-century, what El-Rayis 7 has been privately discussed within these closets becomes openly discussed at coffee- houses and published in books; these closets lose their meaning of secrecy and privacy Rabb That explains why Cleland makes fun of the idea of closets by showing their being meaningless.
Fanny spies on other girls while they enjoy the pleasure of sexual activities which are supposed to be intimate and private: Her sturdy stallion had now unbuttoned, and produced naked, stiff, and erect, that wonderful machine, which I had never seen before…I stared with all the eyes I had: however, my senses were too much concentrated in that now burning spot of mine, to observe anything more than in general the make and turn of that instrument; from which the instinct of nature…now strongly informed me, I was to expect that supreme pleasure which she had placed in the meeting of those parts so admirably fitted for each other.
Cleland is conscious that such narrative is rousing and erotic to his readers as well as to his narrator which makes the readers question the idea of the novel being a representation of reality: how far does a novel has to represent reality?
Fanny's second experience as a voyeur outdoes the first because this one is done with love. It is between one of the girls, Polly Philips, who is kept exclusively by a young Genoese merchant who comes to enjoy her thrice a week This sight has made Fanny so ready to willingly practice her profession par excellence: For my part, I will not pretend to describe what I felt all over me during this scene; but from that instant, adieu all fears of what man can do unto me! They were now changed into such ardent desires, such ungovernable longings, that I could have pulled the first of that sex that should present himself by sleeve, El-Rayis 8 and offered him the bauble, which I imagined the loss of would be a gain I could not too soon procure myself.
Brown keeps her away from her clients as she wants her favorite client, Lord. B… to be the one who triumphs over Fanny's virginity. Nevertheless, after what Frances has been through, she becomes too eroticized to wait for the Lord She has seen a young man sleeping downstairs and she becomes roused by his physical appearance.
Cleland keeps reversing the roles, by making men the sex objects who are being scrutinized and valued by Frances who does not care about the money or the rank of her partner as much as she cares about his physical beauty; she even tries to justify being eroticized to the lady to whom she addresses her letters: Figure to yourself, Madam, a fair stripling, between eighteen and nineteen, with his head reclined on one of the sides of the chair, his hair in disordered curls, irregularly shading a face which all the roseate bloom of youth and all the manly grace conspired to fix my eyes and heart…his eyes, closed in sleep, displayed the meetings edges of their lids beautifully bordered with long eye- lashes.
However, with the book's narrative voice being a man ventriloquising the voice of a young woman who is interested in the penetration of small orifices by large penises, the possibility remains that Cleland is disguising homosexual pornography in a heterosexual novel. She even agrees to elope with him although she does not even know him or his name: "The seeing, the touching, the being, if but for a night, with his idol of my fond virgin heart, appeared to me a happiness sic above the download of my liberty or life.
He might use me ill, let him: he was the master; happy, too happy, even to receive death at so dear a hand" Cleland highlights that although Frances has many chances to escape this kind of life, she willingly chooses to indulge herself in pleasure which implies that she is not the kind of girls who are forced into prostitution: "I was drove to it by a passion too impetuous for me to resist, and I did what I did because I could not help it" Then, Cleland provides a detailed description of the pain experienced by a maidenhead to the extent that readers would forget that the author is a man: He looks, he feels, and satisfies himself: then driving on with fury, its prodigious stiffness, thus impacted, wedge-like, breaks the union of those parts, and gained him just the insertion of the tip of it, lip deep; which being sensible of, he improved his advantage, and following well his stroke, in a straight line, forcibly deepens his penetration; but put me to such intolerable pain, from the separation of the sides of that soft passage by a hard thick body…he breaks in, carries all before him, and one violent, merciless lunge, sent it, imbrued, and reeking with virgin blood.
Cleland even uses parody to highlight these feelings. He uses the words attributed to war: "break, fierce tearing, break in, triumph, murderer" In El-Rayis 10 contrast to his pleasure, she "screamed out, and fainted away with sharpness of the pain; and…my thighs were instantly all in a stream of blood, that flowed from the wounded torn passage" After reading this passage of pain, the readers will expect that sexual activities are pleasing for men, but not for women.
However, Frances assures the readers that "[she] arrived at excess of pleasure through excess of pain. But when successive engagements had broke and injured [her], [she] began to enter into the true unalloyed relish of that pleasure of pleasures…What floods of bliss! What melting transports!
What agonies of delight! Too fierce, too mighty for nature to sustain! Charles, a gentleman, decides to keep her as his mistress; he downloads her clothes and instructs her in order to be a lady: He carried me to plays, operas, masquerades, and every diversion of the town; all which pleased me, indeed, but pleased me infinitely the more for his being with me, and explaining everything to me, and enjoying, perhaps, the natural impressions of surprise and admiration, which such sights, at the first, never fail to excite in a country girl, new to the delights of them.
However, when Charles's family finds out about his relationship to Frances, they send him away. Frances, who is left pregnant and penniless, has been destroyed by this news of Charles's disappearance. After miscarriage, the landlady has forced Frances into prostitution to pay for living in her apartment which Charles rented for her. She learns to surrender her body to physical pleasure, but she does not take part in that pleasure because she is still in love with Charles: "I did not care what became of my wretched body: and wanting life, spirits, or courage to oppose the least El-Rayis 11 struggle, even that of the modesty of my sex, I suffered, tamely, whatever the gentleman pleased" This phase of indifference does not last long; she admits that "There are not, on earth at least, eternal griefs sic " Thus, she starts to open up and find pleasure in sexual activities.
She appreciates being showered by expensive jewelry and clothes by this gentleman who turns out to be Mr. He decides to keep her as his mistress, but he cheats on her with her maid which makes her feel insulted To avenge herself, she cheats on him with his servant, Will and she enjoys doing it, feeling liberated Financially independent, she has left Mr.
H… and had her own apartment: "I was now settled in lodgings of my own, abandoned to my own conduct, and turned loose upon the town, to sink or swim, as I could manage with the current of it" Cleland leads the eighteenth-century readers through the adventures of the country girl who is going to be adopted by Mrs.
Cole who, in turn, teaches Frances the inside out of this profession. He uses aggrandized terms related to other professions to describe the great profession of pleasure. This is clarified in the way Fanny introduces her new proprietress, Mrs.
Cole who is not only benign, but also refined as she "dealt only with customers of distinction" Cleland satirizes this profession by describing the proprietress and her girls as "The authors and supporters of this secret institution would, in the height of their humor, style themselves the restorers of the golden age and its simplicity of pleasures, before their innocence became so unjustly branded with the names of guilt and shame" Likewise, Cervantes satirizes them when Don Quixote encounters a man who is being imprisoned for being a pimp; Don Quixote defends El-Rayis 12 him, refusing to consider him a criminal "for being a pimp, or messenger of love, is not like other common employments, but an office that requires a great deal of prudence and sagacity; an office of trust and weight, and most highly necessary in a well-regulated commonwealth; nor should it be executed but by civil well-descended persons of good natural parts, and of liberal education" The pimp proudly agrees with Don Quixote: "As for the business of pimping, I cannot deny it, but I never took it to be a criminal function; for my intention was, that all the world should taste the sweets of love, and enjoy each other's society, living together in friendship and peace, free from those griefs and jars that unpeople the earth" Cleland and Cervantes aim at shocking the readers by considering pimping and prostitution as professions that need to be legalized for doing good for the people; this is clarified when Fanny explains that "passing thus from a private devotee into a public one [is] to become a more general good" Cleland describes the seriousness and the meticulousness of Mrs.
Cloe's "academy": As soon as the evening began…the academy opened; the mask of mock- modesty was completely taken off, and all the girls delivered over to their respective calls of pleasure or interest with their men: and none of that sex was promiscuously admitted, but only as Mrs. Cole was previously satisfied of their character and discretion. In short, this was the safest, politest, and, at the same time, the most thorough house of accommodation in town.
Cole instructs Fanny in "the doctrine of passive obedience and non- resistance to all those arbitrary tastes of pleasure which are by some styled the refinements, and by others the depravations of it; between whom it was not the business of a simple girl, who was to profit by pleasing, to decide, but to conform to" El-Rayis 13 This introductory statement is intriguing as Fanny is going to experience some sexual adventures that are best described as being peculiar and unfamiliar.
Cole's girls introduce Fanny to a new practice where they enjoy public sexual pleasure. In other words, Emily, Harriet, Louisa and Fanny are going to make love with their partners in turns in front of each other.
They are going to be voyeurs and then participants. While describing what happens beyond closed doors has been shocking, having a public sex is beyond expectation. While readers will expect Fanny to retreat from such a practice, she finds it erotic and appealing.
On the contrary, nothing was wanting to soothe, encourage, and soften the sense of their condition to them. Men know not in general how much they destroy of their own pleasure, when they break through the respect and tenderness due to our sex, and even to those of it who live only by pleasing them.
And this was a maxim perfectly well understood by these polite El-Rayis 14 voluptuaries, these profound adepts in the great art and science of pleasure.
Family support high due to the emotional support, support insrumental, informational support, and provided a good assessment of family to pregnant women, are able to foster good relations between families and pregnant women and prevent anxiety caused by physical changes which affect the psychological condition.
Pregnant women with family support High will not be easy to assess the situation with anxiety, because pregnant women with this condition know that there will be families who are helped. Woman pregnant with high family support will change in response to the source anxiety and went to her family to pour out his heart.
In line with this research, Sagrestano, et al mentions in his research that social support is shown to provide beneficial effects on physical and mental kesehtan in pregnant women.
This shows there are The possibility that other variables, among others, are status and the level of socio-economic and knowledge about pregnancy. A woman first pregnancy has not been well established that social and economic will feel anxious, and afraid in meeting the needs of the baby to be born, and vice versa. Worry deal with the birth of a baby is also affected by the level of knowledge about pregnancy.
A pregnant woman first having knowledge of the pregnancy well lets himself be able to anticipate and prepare yourself to overcome anxiety in the face of birth her baby as well as vice versa. In conducting research there are methodological weaknesses: the proportion of family support is not explicit.
Sources of family support husband, parents, family or others do not have distribution percentage clear.
On a scale of maternal anxiety made by researchers, there aitem containing causing social desirability low validity and reliability on the instruments. These results prove that the higher the family support received pregnant women face the birth of their first child during the third quarter it will be the lower the anxiety experienced by pregnant mothers, as well as on the contrary the lower the family support received by pregnant women face the birth of her first child during the third quarter, the higher anxiety experienced by pregnant mothers.
Donations affective family support against the anxiety of pregnant women facing birth of ADVICE Woman's anxiety during pregnancy can be influenced by several Other factors such as personal circumstances of pregnant women, pregnant women the level of knowledge about birth and birth, marital status, socioeconomic status, anxiety toward the baby, and so forth that need to be considered at the further research.
Also recommended for more attention to content on variabelvariabelnya. In studies that use sources of support from family encouraged to share proportionately with the clear support in accordance with designated sources. Subsequent research suggested using the tool measure that has proven validity and reliability are high and do not contain social desirability. For Mother Who Faced Birth On first pregnancy, so we should bear for pregnant women to prepare themselves both physically and psychologically.
Can physically done by maintaining health with a nutritious diet, exercise pregnant women allocated, check content on an ongoing basis, and so forth. The psychic is old enough, be positive in deal with pregnancy, is able to control emotions in order ability to adapt in certain situations and gain knowledge about pregnancy and childbirth.
All this was shown to maintain the health of mothers and children and avoid the emergence of anxiety in pregnant women.
For Families Families are expected to continue to provide support. With the support from family will help pregnant women in overcoming problems they experienced during pregnancy and before the birth process which will prevent pregnant women from anxiety. Families of women who are pregnant should have sufficient understanding and knowledge about the process or changes experienced by pregnant women can avoid or resolve possible conflicts and will facilitate the pregnant woman these adapt in the face of her pregnancy and to reduce anxiety during the wait for delivery.
For Institutions Anxiety deal with childbirth can be influenced by a variety of factors that are real or that are not clear on the events that will come. In anticipation of anxiety in pregnant women, the hospital competent handling of pregnant women are advised to provide consulting services useful for pregnant women to be able to avoid the anxiety that arises.
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Introduction to Psychology Volume 2. London: Erland Azwar, S. Preparation of Psychology Scale. Reliability and validity. Yogyakarta: Pustaka Student Bucklew. New York: J. F and Acocella, J. Psychology Of Adjustment and Human Relationship.
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Bandung: Mandar Maju Krohne, H. Health Psychology. Translation: Haris Munandar. Laros, Mother and Baby.