Octomom and the Politics of Babies

Octomom and the Politics of Babies None

  • Title: Octomom and the Politics of Babies
  • Author: Mark Greif
  • ISBN: null
  • Page: 369
  • Format: Kindle Edition
  • None

    • [PDF] Ñ Unlimited ✓ Octomom and the Politics of Babies : by Mark Greif ✓
      369 Mark Greif
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      Posted by:Mark Greif
      Published :2019-03-02T19:51:10+00:00

    2 thoughts on “Octomom and the Politics of Babies

    1. Mark Greif is a founder and Editor of the journal n 1 He lives and works in New York, where he is Associate Professor of Literary Studies at the New School He is the highly acclaimed author of The Age of the Crisis of Man, and his criticism and journalism have appeared in publications including the London Review of Books, Guardian, Times Literary Supplement, and New Statesman.

    2. The author of this single seemed to know what he was talking about but never really hit a home run with any of his thoughts. He jumped around a lot, which caused me to lose focus. I agree that the media used Nadya as a scapegoat, but I also feel like she is very irresponsible. There were points in the book where Greif was defending Octo-mom and then other times when he seemed to find her irresponsible as well. Perhaps he was just wanting to vent about the subject because I never read where he la [...]

    3. An exceptionally well-versed and contextually argued editorial analogy of America's Octomom fascination versus the present financial crisis, as of 2011. Greif's command of the English language left me more enamored with his knack for writing more than the subject matter, though I certainly can't fault him for his clear ability to provoke thought in a manner far exceeding expectations for the "self-published" shelf.I'll be following Greif's work here on .5 of 5 for a great bargain essay.

    4. This Kindle single was a short, rambling essay about Octomom and tangentially related topics. A more accurate title would have been "Octomom and Other Stuff That Happened in 2008-2009, Including the Financial Crisis And Everything Else." I expected a more nuanced glance (even with the short length) on motherhood and reproduction in the U.S but was disappointed in the unfocused narrative.

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