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Moreover, regardless of what any institution, ritual, and daily practice is meant to do, their cultural generative effects may be very different.
So, I had wondered, if we shifted the terrain of our thinking away from the intended to the effects, what cultural effects might the veil generate that may tell us something about the ways in which daily culture in Iran would craft patterns of sexuality?
This to me was more like a joke; he was precisely my son’s age.
Whether or not we establish barriers (social, cultural, familial), teenagers will be teenagers and they will do what they want to do, often without our knowledge.
The MOST RESPONSIBLE things for parents to do is to teach whatever values they choose, but to also “keep it real” and not ignore things in the hopes that they just won’t exist or happen. It’s difficult to change stereotypes that have been around for decades or centuries perhaps.
Understandably, among all the women I visited, Islamicly-oriented or secular, how the practical rules of hijab and female-male socializing in public would change were topics of agitated concern and speculation.
But what I found most fascinating was the working of the rules of hijab in private homes.
Playing with that idea, I had tentatively come to think of daily practices of veiling — meaning the patterns of who covers what in order to avoid a break-down of the rules of eyeing, — as generative of heterosexuality.