Ans 3. My personal assumption that marriage is part of an old creed or generation’s system of beliefs will impede my neutral reaction to the passage in question. Also, the necessity of having a traditional family in order to raise children and for society to progress is an outdated method of thinking. These will bias my understanding of the passage as well.
Ans 4. Marriage is an old institution and in most cultures it is the bedrock through which the institution of family is conceived and sustained. Lifelong marriages and their sustainability are greater in cultures that have a highly coherent social order. Social pressure is often the very cause that keeps two people together rather than their mutual love or respect for each other. In contrast, more modern methods of thinking and behavior that tend not to rely on religious teachings see marriage for life as a thing of the past. Instead, cohabitation or temporal marriage is considered enough to further society.
Ans 5. The argument advanced in the passage is too biased to a more orthodox perspective and so I disagree with it. The author presumes that marriage and long term families are the only real ways to progress society from one generation to the other but this may not be the only real method available. Modern trends in family structures are proving the same as well.
Ans 6. Social orders are a derivative of unique historical circumstances that give birth to them. While the orthodox view has been presented in the passage, the more modern approach is quite the opposite. The newer approach does not hold people down in a relationship without their consent through social pressure or other such