Remaking Manhood Kindle º Kindle Edition

Remaking Manhood [Download] ➾ Remaking Manhood By Mark Greene – Good Men Project Executive Editor Mark Greene’s articles on masculinity and manhood have received over 100000 FB shares and 10 million page views Remaking Manhood is a collection of Greene’s most Good Men Project Executive Editor Mark Greene’s articles on masculinity and manhood have received over FB shares and million page views Remaking Manhood is a collection of Greene’s most powerful articles on American culture relationships family and parenting It is a timely and balanced look at the issues at the heart of the modern masculinity movement Greene writes and speaks on men's issues for the Good Men Project the New York Times The Shriver Report Salon HLN and The Huffington Post “Mark interweaves his own deeply personal stories with a salient and powerful deconstruction of manhood in America” —Lisa Hickey CEO Good Men Project.

6 thoughts on “Remaking Manhood

  1. Anchit Anchit says:

    An excellent book It has a bunch of articles by various people who are involved in the Good men project Except for a few articles which were triggering for me I found the rest of them to be a fresh perspective on the whole idea of masculinity and what is limited in our current ideas about it I went through a few chapters and would love to pick up this book again after a whileThis book attempts to define masculinity in a positive healthier way that is beneficial to society and to men I would recommend this book to anyone who's interested in the topic of masculinity and what it means to be a man

  2. Thomas G. Thomas G. says:

    Mark Greene is a man of many words each chosen carefully for maximum impact His new book Remaking Manhood is a collection of his essays published on The Good Men Project and while each chapter stands alone together they constitute a strong voice for men and an even stronger call to break the Man Box and remake masculinity into a force that constructively supports the lives of both men and women Greene recounts and draws wisdom from the chapters of his life—from his early boyhood to becoming a stay at home dad at 45—to emphasize the importance of sharing our stories and in doing so drives the conversation forward to a new model of masculinity—one that embraces and encourages male vulnerability This book is a must read for anyone concerned about the changing roles of men in today's world

  3. Michael-David Sasson Michael-David Sasson says:

    While I'm not sure I'd ualify these conversations and social processes as a movement Greene has some insightful and useful things to say I don't agree with all of them but that very fact might make this a gentle on ramp for men not trained as feministsAnd men talking about emotional intimacy inner suffering parenting and joy I vote yes

  4. Charlie Zada Charlie Zada says:

    While it was good it definitely fails to consider socio political dimensions such as being a Man of Color ueer or disabled These are dimensions that can't really be excluded while talking about concepts such as masculinity While he has some good takes some points veer a bit too close to the uncomfortable realm of victimwoman blaming Still a good book overall

  5. Bowen Dwelle Bowen Dwelle says:


  6. Alice Alice says:

    This is the first 'compassionate' book about toxic masculinity that I have read and as a beginner to this area of thinking I found it accessible informative and leaving me wanting to learn Some of Greene's particularly interesting perspectives were those about the intractable relationship between masculinity studies and feminism men with and as babies and male friendships all presented in well written narrative against the backdrop of his own experiences as a man person As someone who is used to reading academic texts rather than 'blogs' I did find the style of writing a bit light but that was really a personal preference rather than a fault with the writing itself As a mother who has no sons this was a beautiful way to begin my thinking about the challenges faced parents of sons and the boys I come across in my work

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *