E-migranci. Pół roku bez internetu. telefonu i telewizji

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"Zrób sobie jeden dzień offline, „technologiczny detoks”, prawdziwy survival i sprawdź czy potrafisz żyć bez komórki i internetu! Książka napisana przez dziennikarkę, która wraz z trójką swoich dzieci na pół roku całkowicie odcięła się od nowoczesnych technologii – internetu, smartfonów, telewizji i konsoli, a przez pierwszy tydzień nawet od elektryczności. Opisała przebieg i skutki tego pasjonującego eksperymentu, który w zaskakujący i błyskotliwy sposób ukazuje, jak nowe technologie wpływają na nasze życie. To nie jest książka skierowana przeciwko nim i wygodzie, jaką zapewniają, to jest książka o tym, jak mieć nad tym wszystkim kontrolę i nie stracić najważniejszych w życiu bezpośrednich relacji z innymi ludźmi. "
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Published on
Feb 17, 2014
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Social Science / General
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Wifework is a fiercely argued, in-depth look at the inequitable division of labor between husbands and wives. Bolstering her own personal experience as a twice-married mother of three with substantial research and broad statistical evidence, Susan Maushart explores the theoretical and evolutionary reasons behind marriage inequality. She forces us to consider why 50 per cent of marriages end in divorce, and why women are responsible for initiating three-quarters of them. If family life is worth saving, and Maushart passionately believes it is, the job description for wives will have to be rewritten.

Susan Maushart was born in New York and has lived in Australia since 1985. Her first book, Sort of a Place Like Home, won a Festival Award for Literature at the Adelaide Festival in 1994, and her second, The Mask of Motherhood, was published to international acclaim. She is a senior research associate at Curtin University, a columnist for the Australian Magazine and lives in Perth with her three children.
'An often funny dissection of modern marriage...100 percent honest. [A] smart and witty book.' -Publishers Weekly
'With good-humored aplomb, Maushart makes clear she doesn't think marriage or men are "rotten", but that "the way we typically divide up the business-and the pleasure, too-of our adult relationships is inefficient, maladaptive, and unfair.'-Bookpage
'Maushart assembles an overwhelming amount of data documenting how marriage has perpetuated inequities between husband and wife.'-Christian Science Monitor Daily
'Susan Maushart's heartfelt and incendiary Wifework is a brief against traditional marriage that took me back to the galvanizing effect of reading Friedan.' -Salon.com
'A wake-up call for women feeling trapped by marriage.'-Booklist
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