Woman-bond and some thoughts after watching

Rogers 2022-12-16 19:30:57

I don't remember where I saw the introduction of this drama, but as a future social worker, after seeing the brief introduction of this drama, I was touched by that nerve and thought it was a drama that would benefit. So start watching. The first episode will feel a little slow, but fortunately the plot is thought-provoking, when I see the girl (Marie) being sexually assaulted over and over to different people: Police A, Police B, Nurse, Police again B and C, when describing the process of being sexually assaulted, I was thinking that they are all the same, (Ito Shiori also expressed the same experience in "Shame of Japan" before), after women are sexually assaulted, If they were brave enough to call the police, but when the police officer was a man, they would first be questioned and repeated the whole process, and then they would be severely distrusted, in other words, questioning the veracity of the whole thing that happened to the girl. When the story advances to the emergence of a second female sexually abused, a local female police officer (Karen) goes to investigate. Similar incidents, the way she handles it is completely different from the previous male police officers. I think this is the first woman-bond. From the perspective of the victim, she gives trust, understanding and empathy, but at the same time, as a police officer, you have a responsibility I want to catch criminals and prevent more women from being violated. Not wanting to repeat the plot of the story, Karen met Grace by chance. They investigated more cases of sexual assault, and finally caught the criminal, who was sentenced to 327.5 years in prison. Karen wanted to express woman-bond to Grace, but ended up being too shy to say it, but the two women knew it and tacitly understood. Finally, Marie calls Karen, the invisible woman-bond for the last time, from a distance, Marie thanks Karen and Grace for their help (catching the criminal) and awakening her from the hopeless world she was in.

There are good and bad male and female characters in this show. It does not blindly highlight the empathy and selflessness of women, such as Marie's foster mothers, whose inherent beliefs about Marie lead to a large lack of trust in her, thus invisibly driving Marie's subsequent relatively out-of-control behavior; it also does not blindly It portrays the arrogance and indifference of men, such as Grace's husband, who finally chooses the grey zone, that is, contrary to his job, ethic retrieves the files of a policeman who Grace thinks is a suspect. Finally, I want to express my admiration for the psychologist. At the moment, I feel that experience is really no joke.

I don't want to use the characters in the show to project into the real world, especially when it comes to gender. But I feel that as women we live in our respective societies and in this world, and we need to support, encourage and affirm each other. It can be in any form, tangible or intangible, no matter how big or small, we need to bond together because we understand each other's confusion, depression and pain better. Finally, as a future social worker, I would like to talk about some of the thoughts this show has given me. My future work direction is to work with domestic violence/homeless women and provide them with more services and resources. Choose to work in women's shelters. To be honest, I don't know if I'm up to the job because I can imagine myself listening to their stories and crying (which is very unprofessional, and even to a certain extent, showing empathy, but they really What is needed is practical service not my tears). So I hope that when I practice next year, I can be strong enough to face them. But at the same time, one of my mentors said that social workers can't just pursue "I help you solve your current problems, such as no housing, no job, etc.", our vision should be on a broader and higher level . Just as you cite various reasons to explain why homeless people are homeless, someone can say in a straight line, "because there aren't enough houses in this city". I still have a lot to learn, and a lot to experience, feel, and listen to. When I put myself in Marie's world, as a social worker, what would I do?

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