women

A Quote by Friedrich Nietzsche on man, women, danger, and play

"The True Man wants 2 things: DANGER & PLAY. For that reason he wants Woman, as the Most Dangerous Plaything"

Friedrich Nietzsche (1844 - 1900)

Contributed by: rott

A Quote by Rosanne Barr on women, womens work, chores, and vaccum

I'm not going to vacuum 'til Sears makes one you can ride on.

Rosanne Barr

Contributed by: Mary_C

A Quote by Joannne Thomas Yaccato on marketing, women, consumers, and marketing efforts

If you understand women's consumer DNA and implement strategies that ring with authenticity, you will improve all of your marketing efforts. If you make it women-friendly, you make it everybody-friendly.

Joannne Yaccato

Source: The 80% Minority: Reaching the Real World of Women Consumers

Contributed by: Terrill

A Quote by Domus Ulixes on men, women, and wise

Normal men, speak, listen and than think.
Wise men, listen, think and then speak.
Wise women, listen, think and speak all at the same time.
While normal women don't seem to think or listen at all,
to normal men that is.

Frederik Kerling

Contributed by: Domus Ulixes

A Quote by Angela Braly on women, leaders, and ceo

Of the 50 largest companies in the United States, you are the only woman CEO. Why?

That’s a good question. I think there should be many other women CEO s. It feels natural to be a CEO of WellPoint, and part of the reason may be that women may be drawn to healthcare as a profession. Women make 70 percent of all healthcare decisions. Women are currently available—ready, willing, and able—to be CEOs of major Fortune 50 or 500 companies. And I expect them to emerge as such over the days, weeks, and months ahead.

Angela Braly

Source: Ready, Willing, & Able: http://www.american.com/archive/2007/september-october-magazine-contents/ready-willing-able

Contributed by: ~C4Chaos

A Quote by Chinua Achebe on women, oppression, religion, myth, and human rights

The original oppression of Woman was based on crude denigration.  She caused Man to fall, so she became a scapegoat.  No, not a scapegoat which might be blameless but a culprit richly deserving of whatever suffering Man chose thereafter to heap on her.  That is Woman in the Book of Genesis.  Out here, our ancestors, without the benefit of hearing about the Old Testament, made the very same story differing only in local color.  At first the Sky was very close to the Earth.  But every evening Woman cut off a piece of the Sky to put in her soup pot, or in another version, she repeatedly banged the top end of her pestle carelessly against the Sky whenever she pounded millet or, as in yet another rendering - so prodigious is Man’s inventiveness, she wiped her kitchen hands in the Sky’s face.  Whatever the detail of Woman’s provocation, the Sky moved away in anger, and God with it.

Well, that kind of candid chauvinism might be ok for the rugged taste of the Old Testament.  The New Testament required a more enlightened, more refined, more loving even, strategy - ostensibly that is.  So the idea cam to Man to turn his spouse into the very Mother of God, to pick her up from right under his foot where she’d been since Creation and carry her reverently to a nice, corner pedestal.  Up there, her feet completely off the ground, she will be just as irrelevant to the practical decisions of running the world as she was in her bad old days.  The only difference is that now Man will suffer no guilt feelings; he can sit back and congratulate himself on his generosity and gentle manliness.

Meanwhile, our ancestors out here, unaware of the New Testament, were working out independently a parallel subterfuge of their own.  Nneka, they said.  Mother is supreme.  Let us keep her in reserve until the ultimate crisis arrives and the waist is broken and hung over the fire, and the palm bears its fruit at the tail of its leaf.  Then, as the world crashes around Man’s ears, Woman in her supremacy will descend and sweep the shards together.

The women are, of course, the biggest single group of oppressed people in the world and, if we are to believe the Book of Genesis, the very oldest.

Chinua Achebe (1930 -)

Source: Anthills of the Savannah, Pages: 97-99

Contributed by: hellaD

A Quote by Muhammad Yunus on women, opportunity, and money

We certainly noted that when given the opportunity, women handle money more efficiently. They have long term vision, they manage money more carefully. Men are more callous with money. Their first reflex is to blow it by getting drunk in a pub, or on prostitutes or gambling. Women, on the other hand, are endowed with a tremendous sense of self-sacrifice and try to get the best out of the money, for their children, but also for their husbands.

Muhammad Yunus

Source: Woman Are Better with Money - http://www.spiegel.de/international/spiegel/0,1518,453234,00.html

Contributed by: ~C4Chaos

A Quote by David Deida on women, love, and giving

Yes, you can get a man to do just about anything, and you know it. So, what are you going to attract him into doing? Buying you a nice house? Giving you the space to guide your own life? Or, offering his deepest gifts to you and all beings while opening his heart to God?
  Are you a selfish witch, a self-sufficient witch, or a witch for the sake of drawing your man and all beings open as a gift for all?

David Deida

Source: Dear Lover

Contributed by: Sharon

A Quote by Barack Obama on barack obama, campaign 2008, women, and freedom

From the first moment a woman dared to speak that hope - dared to believe that the American Dream was meant for her too - ordinary women have taken on extraordinary odds to give their daughters the chance for something else; for a life more equal, more free, and filled with more opportunity than they ever had. In so many ways we have succeeded, but in so many areas we have much work left to do.

Barack Obama

Source: BarackObama.com

Contributed by: Jessica

A Quote by Oprah Winfrey on education, women, books, and reading

When you educate a woman, you set her free. Had I not had books and education in Mississippi, I would have believed that's all there was.

Oprah Winfrey (1954 -)

Source: The Business of Being Oprah: http://www.mutualofamerica.com/articles/Fortune/2002_04_08/Oprah1.asp

Contributed by: ~C4Chaos

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