This presents an avenue of how the climatic deviation get ascertained efforts (Sor Juana Ines de la Cruz 90).
The seventeenth century saw the spread of lack of commitment to deliberating on equal rights for the women in Mexico. Women had the ultimate devotion of their lives towards raising families as well as the keeping homes other than giving their lives to God through becoming nuns. The element of intellectual women placed forth by appeals to Mexican masses of such an age was a controversial concern. Sor Juana Inés de la Cruz opted to pursue a life of chaste due a number of reasons leading to more controversy based on her belief for intellectual rights for women. She is vocal on the choices in her Reply towards Sor Filotea de la Cruz. Even though she is eventually overwhelmed by outside sources of criticism (de la Cruz Britannica), Sister Juana continues to spend most of her time fighting for her personal rights in pursuing secular lives that her answer to Sor Filotea de la Cruz makes clear illustration. She replied to Puebla bishop respectfully while inserting her justifications, as well as Biblical references. Later, Sister Juana left the legacy to pursue intellectual equality across men and women from difficult times across Mexico. She comes in defense of her rights, and women’s rights generally, towards pursuing a life of education and literature as revealed in the response to her critics.
The author’s point of view is having De la Cruz slowly rebuild the argument using specific examples. While discussing the ideas she has regarding women and their silence in the church, she points at particular historical women with an outspoken or intelligent nature. Such evidences include women previously canonized as well as those who were not (Sor Juana Ines de la Cruz 102). She adds an explanation that the Saint Paul had no intention of meaning that women must