Emotional effects of divorce on children : Divorce preparation for men
Emotional Effects Of Divorce On Children
- Arousing or characterized by intense feeling
- (of a person) Having feelings that are easily excited and openly displayed
- determined or actuated by emotion rather than reason; “it was an emotional judgment”
- aroused: (of persons) excessively affected by emotion; “he would become emotional over nothing at all”; “she was worked up about all the noise”
- (emotion) any strong feeling
- Of or relating to a person’s emotions
- A son or daughter of any age
- An immature or irresponsible person
- (child) a human offspring (son or daughter) of any age; “they had three children”; “they were able to send their kids to college”
- (child) an immature childish person; “he remained a child in practical matters as long as he lived”; “stop being a baby!”
- A young human being below the age of full physical development or below the legal age of majority
- (child) a young person of either sex; “she writes books for children”; “they’re just kids”; “`tiddler’ is a British term for youngster”
- A change that is a result or consequence of an action or other cause
- Used to refer to the state of being or becoming operative
- property of a personal character that is portable but not used in business; “she left some of her personal effects in the house”; “I watched over their effects until they returned”
- (effect) consequence: a phenomenon that follows and is caused by some previous phenomenon; “the magnetic effect was greater when the rod was lengthwise”; “his decision had depressing consequences for business”; “he acted very wise after the event”
- (effect) produce; “The scientists set up a shock wave”
- The extent to which something succeeds or is operative
- A separation between things that were or ought to be connected
- get a divorce; formally terminate a marriage; “The couple divorced after only 6 months”
- The legal dissolution of a marriage by a court or other competent body
- A legal decree dissolving a marriage
- the legal dissolution of a marriage
- disassociate: part; cease or break association with; “She disassociated herself from the organization when she found out the identity of the president”
Cleric mysgynie by sammar 2011
All existing laws in Iran which deal with the rights of women arise from the stereotyped presumption that men are endowed with a right to dominate women. “A man can divorce his wife whenever he so wishes,” states Article 1133 of the Civil Code. Based on this article, a husband is not required to present any reasons or grounds for divorce. On the other hand, mullah Morteza Moghtadai, the Prosecutor General, said, “Women were not given the right to instigate divorce because they are prone to emotional and irrational decision-making.”
Article 105 of the Civil Code stipulates: “In the relationship between husband and wife, heading the family is characteristic of the husband.” The Islamic Council of Guardians decreed that “a woman does not have the right to leave her home without her husband’s permission, not even to attend her father’s funeral procession. A woman is completely at the service of her husband.”
There is even inequality in punishment for a similar crime. According to the law of Qisasor Talion, if a woman murders a man, his family has the right to demand half of his “blood money,” (a sum paid to the next of kin as compensation for the murder of a relative) even though the murderess is executed in “retribution.” By contrast, if a man murders a woman, her next of kin must, before retribution, pay one half the murderer’s blood-money to his next of kin before an execution can take place.
Inheritance laws are also unequal. According to article 913, a widower inherits one half of the estate of his wife as a widow inherits only one fourth of the estate of her husband provided that the deceased leaves no children or grand children as heirs, in which case the widow inherits one eighth while the widower inherits one fourth of the estate. This inequality is further extended in article 946 which provides: “The husband takes inheritance from the totality of the estate of the wife; but the wife only from the following effects: a) from the movable property, of whatever kind; b) from buildings and trees,” but never the land.
If the deceased leaves sons and daughters, each son inherits and “takes twice as much as each daughter (article 907 of the Civil Code).” In all cases, the mother of the deceased takes a lesser share of the estate than his or her father.
I attended a lecture by movie director, actor and drama teacher Jens Arentzen.
This is my first picture with my new knowledge in mind!
Thanks to Jens Arentzen for a fantastic lecture.
Lights: Desk lamp 40w
F4.8 – ISO1250 – 1/160sec. at 38mm