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5月18日(木)東京経済大学コミュニケーション学部「ジェンダー関係論」第5講「『性』の多層構造論 ―『性』を模式図で考えてみる―」 [お仕事(講義・講演)]

5月18日(木)  曇りのち雷雨  東京  23.6度  湿度96%(15時)

6時、起床。
昨夜は22時頃に倒れるように眠ってしまったので早起き。
朝食は、オレンジ・デニッシュとコーヒー。

髪の部分染め。
風呂に入ってゆっくり温まり、髪と身体を洗う。

「日記」を書く。
原稿の手直し。
少し調べ物。
出かける前に夕食の支度をしてしまう(別掲)。

ちょっとエネルギー補給。
「ブーランジュリー・メチエ」のノワゼット。
IMG_4376.JPG
13時、化粧と身支度。
化粧をしている間に空が暗くなり、雷鳴が聞こえ始める。
13時半頃から、激しい雷雨。
何回か遠くない所に落雷。

14時、雷雨の中、家を出る。
幸い、最寄り駅まで歩く途中で小止みに。

東急東横線に1駅だけ乗り、武蔵小杉駅へ。

昼食は、駅構内の「しぶそば」。
IMG_4378.JPG
↑ 甘皮筍とたらの芽天の春のおすすめそば(480円)

14時36分発の快速に乗車。
多摩川を渡るあたりで雲が切れ日が差し始める
府中本町駅で15時11分発のJR武蔵野線に乗り換え。
西国分寺駅で15時19分発のJR中央線に乗り換える。
15時22分、国分寺駅に到着。
日が差しているので、今日も歩いて行こうと思って歩きだしたら、なんと雨が降っている。
南西の空にはお日様が輝いているのに、行く手(東)の空は真っ黒。
これは危ないと思い、タクシーに乗る。

15時30分、東京経済大学に到着。
日が差しているのに本降りの雨という変な天気。
IMG_4379.JPG
レジュメは15部(×2枚=34枚)印刷。
16時20分、講義開始。
今日は受講生7人。

大量に残っている第4講「『性』の4要素論 ―『性』を要素分解してみる―」の解説。

1 身体の性(生物学的性) セックス(Sex)
 (1)身体の性の要素
   a 遺伝子の性
   b 染色体の性
   c 性腺の性 
   d ホルモンの性  
------------------(ここから)------------------------
   e 内性器の性
   f 外性器の性
   g 脳の性
   h 身体外形の性 
 (2)「イブ原理」-性分化の仕組み-
 (3)性分化疾患(DSD)/インターセックス(IS)
2 性自認(性同一性)ジェンダー・アイデンティティ(Gender Identity)
3 社会的性(性役割/性別表現) ジェンダー・ロール/ジェンダー・パターン(Gender Role/Gender Pattern)
4 性的指向(対象の性) セクシュアル・オリエンテーショ(Sexual Orientation)

残り30分で、第5講「『性』の多層構造論 ―『性』を模式図で考えてみる―」に入る。

1 「性」の4要素を組み合わせると・・・。
 (1) 16パターンの「性」
 (2) 「性」の多様性
2 「性」を多層構造で考える
 (1) 多数派の男性/女性
 (2) 同性愛の男性/女性
 (3) トランスジェンダー(TG)
----------------(ここまで)-----------------
3 「性同一性障害」がなくなる
 (1)性別違和感(Gender Dysphoria=GD)とは?
 (2)性同一性障害(Gender Identity Disorder=GID)とは?
 (3)性別移行の「脱精神疾患化」

17時50分、終了
大きく遅れてていたが、かなり挽回。
ほぼ予定通りのラインに戻した。

18時10分、辞去。
雨は止んだ。
18時23分発の高尾行に乗車。
立川駅で18時42分のJR南武線に乗り換え。
車中、居眠り
19時24分、武蔵小杉駅に帰着。

20時、帰宅。
夕食は、昼間、作っておいた青椒肉絲(チンジャオロース)。
IMG_4385.JPG

お風呂に入って温まる。

早起きだったので眠くなる。
就寝、1時。



出かける前に夕食の支度をしてしまう [日常(料理・食べ物)]

5月18日(木)

最近、講義を終えた後、帰宅して夕食を作るのがけっこう辛い。
とくに木曜日は、自宅最寄り駅への帰着が19時半なので、たいていは外食にしてしまう。

昨夜、22時くらいに倒れるように眠ってしまって、今朝は6時に目が覚めた。
いつもの木曜日より時間に余裕があるので、夕食の支度をしてしまう。
野菜たっぷりの青椒肉絲(チンジャオロース)もどきを作る。
IMG_4377.JPG
ただ後で再加熱することを考えて、炒めは少し浅め。
お米を処理して炊飯を予約。
これで、OK。

さ、化粧しよっと。

5月17日は「国際反ホモフォビア&反トランスフォビアの日」 [現代の性(同性愛・L/G/B/T)]

5月17日(水)

5月17日は、LGBTIQの人々に対する権利侵害への意識を高めるための日(International Day Against Homophobia and transphobia, IDAHOT)。
1990年のこの日、世界保健機関(WHO)が国際疾病分類の精神疾患リストから同性愛を除外したことを記念している。

こんなメッセージが来ていたので転載。
世界中でLGBTIQ の若者たちが、相変わらず権利を奪われている状況を指摘している。
-----------------------------
IDAHOT Statement: LGBTIQ Youth Continue to be Disenfranchised

Dear Junko,
May 17th has become a day to raise awareness of violations against the rights of LGBTIQ people. It was on this day in 1990 that the the World Health Organization removed homosexuality from the list of mental illnesses as part of the International Classification of Diseases. While much has progressed since that day, LGBTIQ people, and often LGBTIQ youth in particular, continue to face a disproportionate burden of discrimination and violence. Because of society’s heteronormative and cisgender expectations, LGBTIQ youth experience abuse at home, discrimination in educational settings, including verbal and physical bullying, and due to regressive laws, like the anti-propaganda law in Russia preventing anyone from speaking about LGBTIQ issues, often lack access to lifesaving information.

Family rejection and violence continues to be a fundamental issue for young LGBTIQ people across the world. OutRight reports have noted the high number of experiences of violence against LGBTIQ people at the hands of their own family members. All too often, an LGBTIQ person’s first experience of abuse happens at home. In community cultures the need to protect family reputation and “save face” causes many individuals never to report violence at the hands of family members. Sadly, even when they do they are met with a legal system that does not recognize family fueled domestic violence or with authorities who side with parents and claim it is an understandable parental response to their children being LGBTIQ. OutRight is currently working to change domestic violence laws across the world as well as to sensitize first responders on the issue of family and domestic violence against LGBTIQ youth and adults.

In the Philippines, our work on training local gender and development officers is making a difference. One officer told OutRight’s Asia Project Coordinator that she was helping a young trans girl who had been beaten by her father as he did not accept that she is transgender. The officer met the trans girl in the street with bruises and welts all over her body. The officer said that thanks to the training, she felt equipped to deal with the situation in a way that she wouldn’t have before. She said the stereotyping and bias that she had been socialized into had been replaced by understanding of sexual orientation and gender identity. The officer has since issued a district protection order against the father and the girl is now living with her grandparents who are accepting of her gender identity.

For so many LGBTIQ youth simply going to school is a challenge. Bullying, harassment, and verbal and physical assault, are all too common among LGBTIQ youth who because of such experiences face higher than average levels of anxiety, depression, and even suicide. This can lead to missing classes and school drop out, having long-term impact on the individual’s ability to access employment and even on national economic growth. Experiences in school are especially difficult for trans and gender non-conforming youth who face distinct hardships like the need to wear uniforms congruent to their birth sex and not being able to access bathrooms and facilities that match their gender identity. All of this has fundamental impacts on the health, safety, and wellbeing of LGBTIQ youth.

It is not just families and schools that harm LGBTIQ youth, but also punitive policies like anti-LGBT propaganda laws which target and restrict the sharing of vital information about LGBTIQ issues. These discriminatory laws not only create a climate of fear for LGBTIQ youth to express themselves and their identities, but prevent them from having access to health and sexuality information often necessary for their wellbeing.

Youth all around the world suffer violations of their human rights because of homophobia, transphobia, and biphobia. On this International Day Against Homophobia, Transphobia, and Biphobia (IDAHOT), it is important to recognize that it is impossible to move towards a world of equality and dignity if we do not place specific attention to the needs of LGBTIQ youth. We must combat the systemic and social discrimination that marginalizes and disenfranchises LGBTIQ youth and bars them from living the lives they not only deserve, but have a right to.

In honor of this year’s IDAHOT, OutRight, as part of the United Nations LGBT Core Group in New York will be hosting an event titled, “Standing up for LGBT Youth.” The aim of the event is to raise awareness of bullying and exclusion of LGBT youth, amplify the voices of those affected, and celebrate the resilience, promise and diversity of young LGBT people around the world. On IDAHOT, and every day, OutRight is committed to take positive initiatives in all regions of the world to create safer, more supportive, environments for LGBTIQ young people.

I would like to invite you, from wherever you are in the world, to join us at the event by livestreaming it. You can access the live stream here, and the event will begin at 6:15PM Eastern Time.
Sincerely,
Jessica