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Last seen on: LA Times Crossword 28 Feb 20, Friday
Random information on the term “__ roles”:
In Marxist philosophy, a character mask (German: Charaktermaske) is a prescribed social role that serves to conceal the contradictions of a social relation or order. The term was used by Karl Marx in various published writings from the 1840s to the 1860s, and also by Friedrich Engels. It is related to the classical Greek concepts of mimesis (imitative representation using analogies) and prosopopoeia (impersonation or personification) as well as the Roman concept of persona, but also differs from them (see below). The notion of character masks has been used by neo-Marxist and non-Marxist sociologists, philosophers and anthropologists to interpret how people relate in societies with a complex division of labour, where people depend on trade to meet many of their needs. Marx’s own notion of the character mask was not a fixed idea with a singular definition.
As a psychological term, “character” is traditionally used more in continental Europe, while in Britain and North America the term “personality” is used in approximately the same contexts. Marx however uses the term “character mask” analogously to a theatrical role, where the actor (or the characteristics of a prop) represents a certain interest or function, and intends by character both “the characteristics of somebody” and “the characteristics of something”. Marx’s metaphorical use of the term “character masks” refers back to carnival masks and the masks used in classical Greek theatre. At issue is the social form in which a practice is acted out.
Random information on the term “SEX”:
Animal sexual behaviour takes many different forms, including within the same species. Common mating or reproductively motivated systems include monogamy, polygyny, polyandry, polygamy and promiscuity. Other sexual behaviour may be reproductively motivated (e.g. sex apparently due to duress or coercion and situational sexual behaviour) or non-reproductively motivated (e.g. interspecific sexuality, sexual arousal from objects or places, sex with dead animals, homosexual sexual behaviour, and bisexual sexual behaviour).
When animal sexual behaviour is reproductively motivated, it is often termed mating or copulation; for most non-human mammals, mating and copulation occur at oestrus (the most fertile period in the mammalian female’s reproductive cycle), which increases the chances of successful impregnation. Some animal sexual behaviour involves competition, sometimes fighting, between multiple males. Females often select males for mating only if they appear strong and able to protect themselves. The male that wins a fight may also have the chance to mate with a larger number of females and will therefore pass on his genes to their offspring.