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CHAPTER IV THE DEMORALIZATION OF GIRLS The r?le which a girl is expected to play in life is first of all indicated to her by her family in a series of ?sthetic-moral definitions of the situation. Civilized societies, more especia =?UTF-8?Q?lly, _have_endowed_the_young_girl_with_a_charac?= ter of social sacredness. She has been the subject of a far-going idealization. 鈥淰irginity鈥?and 鈥減urity鈥?have almost a magical value. This =?UTF-8?Q?_attitude_has_a_useful_side, _though_it_has_bee?= n overdone. The girl as child does not know she has any particular value until she learns it from others, but if she is regarded with adoration she correspondingly respects herself and tends to become what is expected of her. And so she has in f act a greater value. She makes a better marriage and reflects recognition on her family.But we must understand that this sublimation of life is an investment. It requires that incessant attention and effort illustrated in document No. 36 (p. 62) and goes on best when life is economically secure. And there are families and whole strata of society where life affords no investments. There is little to gain and little to lose. Social workers report that sometimes overburdened mothers with large families complain that they have no 鈥済raveyard luck鈥濃€攁ll the children live. In cases of great neglect the girl cannot be said to fa =?UTF-8?Q?ll, _because_she_has_never_risen._She_is_not_im?= =?UTF-8?Q?moral, _because_this_implies_the_loss_of_morali?= =?UTF-8?Q?ty, _but_ a-moral=E9=88=A5=E6=94=8Fever_having_had_a_moral_code.?=
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