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To achieve this goal, it suggests the formation of SCUM, an organization dedicated to overthrowing society and eliminating the male sex. The Manifesto is widely regarded as satirical, but based on legitimate philosophical and social concerns. The Manifesto was little-known until Solanas attempted to kill Andy Warhol in This event brought significant public attention to the Manifesto and Solanas herself.
Solanas's sister, Judith A. The Manifesto opens with the following declaration: Solanas begins by presenting a theory of the male as an "incomplete female" who is genetically deficient due to the Y chromosome.
She describes the male as lacking empathy and unable to relate to anything apart from his own physical sensations. He does this by "constantly seeking out, fraternizing with and trying to live through and fuse with the female. Solanas then accuses men of turning the world into a "shitpile" and presents a long list of grievances. The bulk of the Manifesto consists of a litany of grievances against the male sex.
The grievances are divided into the following sections: Due to the aforementioned grievances, the Manifesto concludes that the elimination of the male sex is a moral imperative. In order to accomplish these goals, the Manifesto proposes that a revolutionary vanguard of women be formed. This vanguard is referred to as SCUM. The Manifesto argues that SCUM should employ sabotage and direct action tactics rather than civil disobedience, as civil disobedience is only useful for making small changes to society.
In order to destroy the system, violent action is necessary: The Manifesto ends by describing a female-dominated utopian future with, eventually, no men. There would be no money, and disease and death would have been eliminated. It argues that men are irrational to defend the current system and should accept the necessity of their destruction. There's no organization called SCUM—there never was, and there never will be. Various critics, scholars, and journalists have analyzed the Manifesto and Solanas's statements regarding it.
James Martin Harding said she "propose[d]" a "radical program". Dana Heller said the author had an "anarchic social vision"  and the Manifesto had "near-utopian theories"  and a "utopian vision of a world in which mechanization and systems of mass re production would render work, sexual intercourse, and the money system obsolete. Ruby Rich , "SCUM was an uncompromising global vision" that criticized men for many faults including war and not curing disease;  many but not all points were "quite accurate";  some kinds of women were also criticized, subject to women's changing when men are not around;  and sex as in sexuality was criticized as "exploitative".
Feminist critic Germaine Greer said that Solanas argued that both genders were separated from their humanity  and that men want to be like women. Heller argued that the Manifesto shows women's separation from basic economic and cultural resources and, because of psychological subordination to men, women's perpetuation of that separation.
Jansen describes the plan for creating a women's world as mainly nonviolent, as based on women's nonparticipation in the current economy and having nothing to do with any men, thereby overwhelming police and military forces,  and, if solidarity among women was insufficient, some women could take jobs and "unwork", causing systemic collapse;  and describes the plan as anticipating that by eliminating money there'd be no need to kill men.
Ginette Castro found the Manifesto was "the feminist charter on violence", supporting terrorist hysteria. Debra Diane Davis, Deborah Siegel, Winkiel, Marmorstein, and Greer said that Solanas' plan was largely to eliminate men, including by men murdering each other, although Rich thought it might be Swiftian satire and that men's retraining was an alternative in the Manifesto , Castro did not take the elimination of men as serious, and Marmorstein included criminal sabotage of men.
According to Jansen, it called for reproduction only of females,  and not even of females once the problems of aging and death were solved so that a next generation would no longer be needed. While, according to Lyon, the Manifesto is irreverent and witty,  according to Siegel the Manifesto "articulated bald female rage"  [d] and Jansen says the Manifesto is "shocking" and breathtaking. Laura Winkiel, an associate professor of English at the University of Colorado at Boulder , argues that the "SCUM manifesto parodies the performance of patriarchal social order it refuses".
Winkiel further suggests that the manifesto is "an illicit performance, a mockery of the 'serious' speech acts of patriarchy". The SCUM women mock the way in which certain men run the world and legitimize their power, Winkiel contends. If we examine the text more closely, we see that its analysis of patriarchal reality is a parody [ This is the inevitable conclusion of the feminist pamphlet, in the same way that Jonathan Swift's proposal that Irish children as useless mouths should be fed to the swine was the logical conclusion of his bitter satirical pamphlet protesting famine in Ireland.
Neither of the two proposals is meant to be taken seriously, and each belongs to the realm of political fiction , or even science fiction, written in a desperate effort to arouse public consciousness.
James Penner reads the manifesto as a satirical text. He states, "Like other feminist satires, the 'SCUM Manifesto' attempts to politicize women by attacking particular masculine myths that are embedded in American popular culture.
Singleton adds, "Others saw the document as a form of political satire in the style of Jonathan Swift's A Modest Proposal. Solanas's first publisher, Maurice Girodias , thought of it as "a joke"  and described the manifesto, according to J. Hoberman , as "a Swiftian satire on the depraved behavior, genetic inferiority, and ultimate disposability of the male gender".
The phrase "Society for Cutting Up Men" is on the cover of the self-published edition, after the title, in "'Presentation of Additionally, in the August 10, issue of The Village Voice , a letter to the editor appears that was signed by a Valerie Solanas of SCUM, West 23rd Street that responds to a previous letter signed by a Ruth Herschberger published in the August 3, issue that asks why women do not rebel against men. However, though "SCUM" originally stood for "Society for Cutting Up Men", as evidenced inside one edition,  [i] this phrase actually occurs nowhere in the text.
The word "SCUM" is used in the text in reference to a certain type of women, not to men. It refers to empowered women, "SCUM - dominant, secure, self-confident, nasty, violent, selfish, independent, proud, thrill-seeking, free-wheeling, arrogant females, who consider themselves fit to rule the universe, who have free-wheeled to the limits of this 'society' and are ready to wheel on to something far beyond what it has to offer".
Solanas organized "a public forum on SCUM" at which about 40 people, mostly men she characterized as "creeps" and "masochists", showed up;  SCUM had no members besides her. The Manifesto , according to Lyon, is "notorious and influential" and was "one of the earliest Lyon said that "by it had become a kind of bible" for Cell 16 , in Boston.
Winkiel argues that revolutionary Roxanne Dunbar moved to the U. Davis, the Manifesto was a "forerunner"  as a "call to arms among pragmatic American feminists"  and was "enjoy[ing] Scum Manifesto is also the title of a short film directed by Carole Roussopoulos and Delphine Seyrig.
In the film, Seyrig reads several passages from a French translation of Solanas's manifesto. Warhol later satirized the whole event in a subsequent movie, Women in Revolt , calling a group similar to Solanas's S.
Solanas's creative work and relationship with Warhol is depicted in the film, I Shot Andy Warhol , a significant portion of which relates to the SCUM Manifesto , and Solanas's disputes on notions of authorship with Warhol.
Scumbag ", which first aired on October 17, A fictionalized version of Valerie Solanas, played by the actress Lena Dunham , recited the manifesto throughout the episode.
The title story of the Michael Blumlein short story collection, The Brains of Rats , employs the Manifesto to illustrate the male protagonist's hatred of himself and his gender.
Nick Cave said that Solanas in the Manifesto "talks at length about what she considers maleness and the male psyche Solanas is quoted in the sleeve notes of the Manic Street Preachers debut album Generation Terrorists. The British band S.
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. This was the title used for all subsequent editions. In fact, even in earlier versions of the book, 'Society for Cutting Up Men' had not been mentioned anywhere in the text SCUM was the voice of those women, like Valerie, an enraged, impoverished loner-lesbian, outside any group or any society, who were the rejected, the dregs, the refuse, the outcast.
The scum, in fact. The spelling out of her coded title by Girodias was one more act of patriarchal intervention, an attempt to possess. Solanas was claimed as an 'important spokeswoman' by the radical wing of NOW The Rhetoric of Radical Feminism: Suomen Kuvalehti in Finnish. Archived from the original on 31 January Retrieved 31 January Retrieved 2 February Random House, 1st ed. See also Rich , p. A Reader Mountain View, Calif.: Documents of a Rebellious Decade Writings on the Women's Movement Cambridge, Mass.: Press, 1st Harvard Univ.
Bulletin of the Project for Transnational Cultural Studies , vol. Spin Magazine , Vol. I'm dead serious ' " interviewee Solanas's words. In Chapman, Roger ed. An Encyclopedia of Issues, Viewpoints, and Voices. The Intellectual Traditions N.
Harvard University Press, p. Southern Poverty Law Center. Retrieved 28 April See also Siegel , p. Une histoire du spectacle militant: Retrieved 21 June Retrieved 27 November Archived from the original on July 26, Retrieved August 5, Translated by Elizabeth Loverde-Bagwell.
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