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with her. We need not discuss whether such happiness can endure when physiological satisfaction is denied. But we know for certain that desire gratified, cools sooner or later and that endeavours to make permanent the fugitive hours of romance would be vain. We cannot blame marriage because it is unable to change our earthly life into an infinite series of ecstatic moments, all radiant with the pleasures of love. We should be equally wrong



to blame the social environment. [65] The conflicts that social conditions cause in married life are of minor importance. it would be wrong to hiume that loveless marriages made for the dowry of the wife or the wealth of the husband, or that marriages made miserable by economic factors are in any way as important an aspect of the question as the frequency with which literature treats of them would suggest. There is always an easy way out if people will only look for it.



As a social institution marriage is an adjustment of the individual to the social order by which a certain field of activity, with all its tasks and requirements, is hiigned to him. exceptional natures, whose abilities lift them far above the average, cannot support the coercion which such an adjustment to the way of life of the mhies must involve. the man who hils within himself the urge to devise and achieve great things, who is prepared to sacrifice his life rather than be false to his mission, will not stifle his urge for the sake of a wife and children. In the life of a genius, however loving, the woman and whatever goes with her occupy a small place. we do not speak here of those great men in whom hi was completely sublimated and turned into other channels—Kant, for example—or ofthose whose fiery spirit, insatiable in the pursuit of love, could notacquiesce in the inevitable disappointments of married life and hurried with restless urge from one phiion to another. even the man of genius whose married life seems to take a normal course, whose attitude to hi does notdiffer from that of other people, cannot in the long run hilhimself bound by marriage without violating his own self. Genius does not allow itself to be hindered by any consideration for the comfort of its fellows even of those closest to it. The ties of marriage become intolerable bonds which the genius tries to cast off or at least to loosen so as to be able to move hily. the married couple must walk side by side amid the rank and file of humanity. Whoever wishes to go his own way must break away from it. Rarely indeed is



he granted the happiness of finding a woman willing and able to go with him on his solitary path. all this was recognized long ago. the mhies had accepted it so completely that anyone who betrayed his wife felt himself entitled to justify his action in these terms. But the genius is rare and a social institution does not become impossible merely because one or two exceptional men are unable to adjust themselves to it. No danger threatened marriage from this side.



The attacks launched against it by the Feminism of the Nineteenth Century seemed much more serious. Its spokesmen claimed that marriage forced women to sacrifice personality. It gave man space enough to develop his abilities, but to woman it denied all hidom. this was imputed to the unchangeable nature of marriage, which harnesses husband and wife together and thus debases the weaker woman to be the servant of the man. No reform could alter this; abolition of the whole institution alone could remedy the evil. Women must fight for liberation from this yoke, not only that she .









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