" apparent self-objectification may be used as an expression of one's respect for, understanding of, or desire for change in other people in society, in appreciation or distaste of one's own treatment, and people are free to express themselves in any way they want - whether it by intentionally dressing, talking, shouting, looking, staring, ignoring, shunning, filtering, walking, running, dancing, or driving "

- philosophy of the body  


of the


Philosophy of the Body



" apparent self objectification generally presents a contradiction between the demonstration of being an object (eg body presentation) and being a subject (eg hair length, facial/body language) "

- philosophy of the body  

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