By Matt Cavanagh
Nowadays virtually all people turns out to imagine it seen that equality of chance is at the least a part of what constitutes a good society. even as they're so imprecise approximately what equality of chance really quantities to that it may possibly start to seem like an empty time period, a handy shorthand for a way jobs (or for that subject college areas, or positions of energy, or in basic terms locations at the neighborhood activities group) may be allotted, no matter what that occurs to be. Matt Cavanagh deals a hugely provocative and unique new view, suggesting that the way in which we expect approximately equality and chance may be significantly replaced.
Read or Download Against Equality of Opportunity (Oxford Philosophical Monographs) PDF
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Extra resources for Against Equality of Opportunity (Oxford Philosophical Monographs)
11 Use of white dishes and the manners needed to handle their specialized forks and plates indicated a degree of mastery usually withheld from slaves. In fact, the color of dishes illustrated the evolutionary difference between masters and slaves, as ritualized dining guarded against “a recognition that the process of eating might reduce all involved to an animal level of appetite and competition” (Kasson 139). Frederick Douglass acknowledges table manners to be part of white mastery, declaring that a slave child “is never chided for handling his little knife and fork improperly or awkwardly, for he uses none.
The coincidental timing of these white goods points to a near obsession with whiteness in these decades: combined with an interest in impossibly white heroines among novelists with diverse political agendas, and with the mounting abolitionist movement, women’s movements, and class riots, these white things represent an ideological army, expected to fight its battles on multiple fronts. 12 WHITE GOODS AND THE CONSTRUCTION OF RACE DIXIE CUPS Color was the most overt indicator of ceramic vessels’ functions and their users’ status.
For this reason, Olmsted, as an upper-class Northern traveler, expresses exasperation when he receives directions from slaves or common folk. He quotes at length the directions received from a farmer, which include fallen-in cabins, fences, unidentifiable schoolhouses and hidden big houses. But of these Olmsted sees “hardly anything” except “a continuation of pine trees, big, little, and medium in size, and hogs, and a black, crooked, burnt sapling” (52). From a slave he repeatedly asks the distance to a certain house, but the slave can only estimate how long the journey will take (54).