Jul 13, 2022
In General Discussion
Were enough to tell the story of Esther Phone Number List Shapiro, a 19-year-old girl who runs away from , the Williamsburg Hasidic community where she grew up and married , a nice Jewish boy, "like everyone, normal". Suffocated by the many mandates of religious orthodoxy, Esty leaves everything behind to throw herself into a new life in cosmopolitan Phone Number List Berlin, the city of choice for lovers of multiculturalism. Paradox of destiny or timing of marketing, the German miniseries created by Anna Winger and Alexa and based on the novel by Deborah Phone Number List Feldman Unorthodox. The Scandalous Rejection of My Phone Number List Hasidic Roots, appeared before us shortly after the preventive and compulsory social isolation came into force in many Latin American countries, when the idea was still held that the schedule of activities of "normal life" could be transferred to the private sphere without major Phone Number List obstacles. This claim, this drive to keep up with the whiplash of the performance society, put in tension all that dimension that we considered, until then, guaranteed. dialogued at the right time with an unprecedented global crisis in which the inside Phone Number List and the outside (and ) the very notion of freedom. When the pandemic forced retraction and stillness – to the point of weakening the system's knees – Esty's escape was all expansion and movement. And although many saw in the Phone Number List protagonist's anguish due to her oppression their own due to her isolation, her game of mirrors did not end there. Through this story of insurrection, the modern fantasy of a feminist world that warns in declamations of the ultimate price of emancipation was emphasized once again: “you will be a hero or Phone Number List else you will be nothing” – nothing more than an oppressed , a subordinate, a governed, the synonyms are many. In this sense, denies the mandates of religious tradition, but only to confront Phone Number List them with those of the free world (that notion increasingly bordering on the oxymoron) that promise happiness. Dichotomies for.