HomeoldOne Thousand and One literary devices to put a pretty face on...

One Thousand and One literary devices to put a pretty face on the ugly brutality of abortion

Published on

The pro-abortion Rewire News Group (rewirenewsgroup.com) is an invaluable source of information. This is where one encounters the secular religion of undiluted abortion fanaticism. The posts are characterised by a singular ugliness that reveals with startling clarity the consequences of the worship of absolute power over the unborn child, perceived as an inconvenient entity.

One of the most challenging aspects of the abortion debate is the reality that these children did not simply appear. This fundamental truth is one of the reasons why abortion proponents often resort to discussing rape and incest as a justification for their position.

On one occasion, the organisers of the event presented a selection of extracts from the publication Choice Words. The collection includes essays, stories, and poems by various writers on the topic of abortion. This is described as “Annie Finch’s anthology of abortion poems, stories, and essays,” which she uses to reflect on the necessity of literature on abortion, both on a personal level and in relation to broader societal issues.

The excerpt commences with the statement, “I had an abortion in 1999,” followed by nine words:

Looking for literature to help me absorb my experiences….

The phrase “absorb my experience” is open to interpretation. One might inquire whether this is another way of saying that she is “explaining the abortion away,” “making peace with my conscience,” or “proving to herself that any negative thoughts are merely the ‘imposition of the patriarchy determined to reduce women to breeders’.”

This is the rationale behind her decision to compile the book.

I realised that I had rarely read anything about abortion (and I have a PhD in literature). I was astonished to discover that there was no major literary anthology about one of the most profound experiences of my life and that of millions of others. As a physical, psychological, moral, spiritual, political and cultural reality that deals with issues of life and death, abortion should be one of the great themes of literature.

This would be considered one of the most significant themes in the history of literature, as evidenced by its presence in a diverse range of literary forms, including lyric and narrative poems, plays, short stories, tweets, memoirs, flash fiction, rituals, journals, and excerpts from novels. It is worth questioning whether this compilation offers any insights beyond the reiteration of anti-male sentiments. A cursory examination of the excerpt, which is the only available source, leads to the conclusion that the answer is negative.

It is not surprising that this has occurred.

It is also unsurprising that the pro-abortion lexicon includes the practice of transliterating good into evil and attempting to conceal this fact. To illustrate, the first category of Doublespeak, as defined by George Orwell, is the term “abortion as an act of love.” We read that abortion is an act of love.

In a perceptive and forward-looking article, “Abortion, Killing, and Maternal Moral Authority,” philosopher Soran Reader points out that mothers choose abortion as a loving act of care, whether for existing children or for the child they do not want to have.

The term “loving caretaking” is used to describe the act of providing care and attention to another individual. One might inquire whether such considerations would arise if one were to replace these abstractions with the stark reality of the abortion procedure itself. To whom does this reality apply?

In light of Orwell’s observations, it can be argued that those who advocate for abortion rights employ a form of language manipulation, or “Newspeak,” as he termed it. The remainder of the population, colloquially referred to as the proles, employs the language of Oldspeak.

The aforementioned details should provide sufficient context for the reader to gain an understanding of the situation. The excerpt suggests that Finch is seeking to resolve past conflicts with a number of the individuals and groups that have been identified as key figures in the pro-abortion movement. This includes, first and foremost, the aforementioned patriarchal system, which is a central theme throughout the entire text.

Finch is permitted to express her emotions on six days of the week and twice on Sundays. It is regrettable that each day, 2,700 unborn individuals are subjected to the consequences of the exercise of what is commonly referred to as “reproductive justice.”

Paramedic & Registered Nurse at University of Florida | Website
Stephen Esposito has accumulated 11 years of experience in the healthcare sector, having worked as both a Paramedic (NRP) and Registered Nurse (RN). He has gained experience in a range of settings, including ground and helicopter ambulance (CCP-C, CFRN), emergency room, ICU, primary care, specialty care, psychiatric, and wilderness medicine. Additionally, he has a long-standing interest in preventative medicine and contributes to the healthcare industry through content marketing. He is a meticulous and methodical writer, who is attentive to deadlines, accuracy, and ethical considerations.

Order Now!

spot_img

Latest articles

The EU’s plans for the abolition of the secrecy of digital letters

Surveillance of private chats without suspicion could soon become mandatory in the EU. This...

Lloyd’s: Government behind Nord Stream sabotage

About a month ago, Zug-based Nord Stream AG filed a lawsuit against its insurers....

More like this

Biden urges hostage deal

US President Biden has called on Qatar and Egypt to do everything possible to...

Trump trial: ex-president rushes from court to campaign trail

Update, 11:00 a.m.: In the U.S., experts are surprised that Judge Juan Merchan has...

Donald Trump Ignores Court Gag Order

Trump can't talk about those involved in the New York trial. The ex-president can,...