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Simians, Cyborgs, and Women : The Reinvention of Nature

My spot at my place is firmly cemented by the rainy season. My place is becoming very hot and steamy because three-dimensional windows are letting in direct sunlight for most of the day. Rainy days are ideal for reading. However, my reading time is not how I find serenity but rather in the sauna.  I read Donna Haraway's book, Simians, Cyborgs and Women for the first time recently. I was interested in her and her book as a feminist, a female sociologist. Some may find it offensive to call it feminist, but she claims to be a feminist in person and her main interest is in feminist studies.   For a long time, I have been dancing with joy in femininity and all my clients are women. When I'm in a position to lead women in a way, I can't help feeling masculine in myself. In terms of gender, I feel that I have something of a level and calm inside me, and it feels a tiny bit awkward when it comes to what happens in society. That book appears to be somewhat different from the current

Unconcerned it not indifferent

Man Ray Observatory Time - The Lovers 1934/1967


I went to the Man Ray exhibition at Bunkamura.

Bunkamura had a Man Ray exhibition. It was interesting. I enjoyed it. What of his works had the most interest to me was the connection between Marcel Duchamp and the Dada anti-art period during the Cultural Movement period. I got a glimpse of his later years that are clearly influenced by Marcel Duchamp and the ready-made works of art and the "permanent motif" which I forgot all the details about. These are the works that are kept without the original. I was delighted to see Man Ray's work for the first time. I had never seen his work before. There are going to be spoilers, so let's stop here. There were more people than I expected, so I was distracted. It may have been a good idea to go back again. I mean, I would recommend it.

While listening to Erik Satie,

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