The experience of war and the feeling of cheating death for four years made the post-war Parisian intellectuals and artists endlessly yearn for freedom in all aspects of life. Whether blue-collar or bourgeois, these people do not want to conform to class traditions or codes of conduct. They want to abandon the concept of family, and children are like the plague, and everyone avoids it. But this is the most difficult concept to get rid of. When Sartre and Beauvoir tried to maintain the original agreement of "no marriage and no children" (Kesler insisted on "no children" for the sake of art and experience life), Others (usually men) decide to do it on the surface, marrying for the sake of their elders, while secretly living a free and unruly life.
But they weren't happier because of it, and people likecompany banner design Camus and Merleau-Ponty who chose to live in a lie ruined the lives of those around them. Promising strong women also crave freedom in all its forms. Beauvoir and Jenny Furlan, Edith Thomas and Dominique Aury, among others, are women who have the courage to challenge men and decide to live their lives as they please and with their aspirations. Financially independent, intelligent, courageous, curious about the joys and experiences of life, and unafraid of the dangers of illegal abortion again and again, these pioneers of feminism are models of liberation for future generations.
Heterosexuals, homosexuals, and bisexuals hold a view of "Greek moral decay" when it comes to sexuality. Juliet Greco, Françoise Sagan and Brigitte Bardot, among others, were followers of Beauvoir. "Family, I hate you" Camus was engulfed by the feeling of missing Cazareth. Cazareth broke up with Camus a few months ago when she heard of Fang Xin's pregnancy. Camus always told Cazareth that Fangxin was just a "sister" to him, and it was no wonder that the fact that "my sister was pregnant" made the young Cazareth brooding.