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Amherst College: “Roasting Fat Ones Since 1847”

(Dana Bolger)– Do you wonder what sexism and misogyny look like in 2012?

Imagine a drawing of a woman. She’s clad only in a bra and a thong. She’s got bruises on her side. There’s an apple jammed in her mouth. And she’s stretched out, tied up, suspended from a spit, and roasting over a fire.

You don’t have to imagine. Last April, a fraternity at Amherst designed this image, stuck it on a t-shirt, and sold the shirt to students in honor of the frat’s annual pig-roast party. By the way, there is a pig depicted on the shirt. It’s in the corner, smoking a cigar, and watching the woman roast. The words “Roasting Fat Ones Since 1847” appear above the image.

The administration opted not to punish the individual students responsible for the shirt but rather to hold an unadvertised, effectively closed-door discussion with a handful of students and frat members. According to a friend of mine who was present, the boys-will-be-boys type comments made prior to the meeting (“We were just a bunch of drunk guys sitting around on a Friday night designing the shirt”) were replaced by apology (“We didn’t mean to offend anyone”)—and then some confusion and discussion over the real impact of the offensive “joke.”

And that was that. The incident was never publicly discussed or even acknowledged in a school-wide email. Some people on campus still don’t know about it. If you Google “Amherst fraternity t-shirt,” an image of the shirt won’t pop up.

Amherst’s silence concerning the shirt shouldn’t come as much of a surprise. We’re all part of a larger culture, one that excuses (and often promotes) the objectification of female bodies, the glamorization of violence against women, and the normalization of rape. Our media and pop culture saturate us with misogynistic images, songs, and advertisements. Our politicians decide which victims of violence against women should be taken seriously and which “types” of rape are legitimate. Our society blames victims of sexual assault, rather than perpetrators, leaving them free to rape again.

If this t-shirt is any indication, Amherst is absolutely a product of this larger culture. The woman on the shirt is depicted as an animal—or rather, as inferior to an animal, since she has not only replaced the pig on the spit but is being roasted by it. She is objectified as a literal piece of meat, whose thoughts, feelings, and humanity are rendered nonexistent and her consent therefore irrelevant. The hypersexualization of her body links violence with sex, thus perpetuating the notion that violence is sexy and sexuality violent. While I am not suggesting that this image would ever directly cause the infliction of violence on any individual woman, dehumanization is always the first step toward justifying such violence.

The administration’s inadequate response to the t-shirt incident was not an anomaly and seems part of a larger pattern of forgiving instances of violence against women on campus. According to a Title IX committee meeting I attended last spring, Amherst has expelled only one student for rape in its entire history—and only after a criminal court sentenced him to time in jail. Meanwhile, our disciplinary committee has found other students guilty of sexual misconduct but ultimately permitted them to continue their Amherst educations. Faced with the non-choice of staying on campus with his/her rapist or leaving, many sexual assault survivors I know take time off, transfer, or drop out altogether. If the fundamental injustice of this doesn’t already make you cringe, consider this: Research has shown that rapists rape again and again; repeat offenders perpetrate nine out of ten campus rapes, and thus continue to pose a threat to students.

This is what sexism and misogyny look like at a so-called progressive, elite, liberal arts institution in 2012.

It’s too easy to blame the fraternity members and the administration. Obviously, I think the students who designed, approved, and sold the shirt were grossly out of line, and I believe the Amherst administrators who decided not to punish them were tolerating their blatant misogyny.

But many more of us are to blame. Everyone who knew about that shirt—regardless of if they bought it, wore it, praised it, or privately condemned it—is at fault. Hundreds of us saw or heard about it and did nothing. We didn’t speak up. We didn’t write about it. We didn’t demand justice or discussion. If we were outraged—and I’m sure many of us were—we didn’t voice it.

Had the t-shirt depicted a pig roasting an African American (or a Jew or a Native American), I believe the students responsible would have faced punishment. At the very least, there would have been public outrage. Articles would have flooded The Student and The Indicator. It might even have made national news.

How have we become so desensitized to violence against women?

When I saw the shirt last April, I was horrified—and I did nothing. I was foolish. I did nothing because I thought someone else would. I did nothing because I didn’t want to be called an “oversensitive” or “angry” woman. And ultimately I did nothing because I became convinced that I really was just oversensitive and angry. After all, no one else was saying anything.

I could have written this post last April. So could hundreds of others.

Why didn’t you?

159 comments on “Amherst College: “Roasting Fat Ones Since 1847”

  1. Anonymous
    October 11, 2012

    What most of you supporters on this post do not realize is that this issue should be a two-way street, but it never is. there are many many cases of men being falsely accused of rape or sexual misconduct that ruin the lives of very innocent people. These cases are not publicized in order to protect all of those involved: the wrongly accused man doesn’t want the word rape associated with his name in any way and the wrongfully accusing woman does not want to be known for trying to ruin someone’s life. Don’t misinterpret this: accusing someone of rape who did not rape you will ruin his life whether or not he is proven guilty. A dear friend of mine here at Amherst was very wrongfully accused of rape last year by a cunt (yes its deserved). This ruined his entire year lost year: his academics, his extracurriculars, his social life, his relationship with his family and any fun he could of had, never mind any of the long term damage towards his future relationships with women. Oh btw, the case was so ridiculous that that in the real world court the case would have been thrown out in a second or she would pay at least a million dollars in damages.

    The most blatant publicized case of this is former BU hockey player Max Nicastro. Charged with rape, kicked off of the hockey team and out of school, public villan, hockey dreams over (would have played professional), charges dismissed. I share a mutual friend with him who told me the actual story. A girl who he had already had sex with a lot was all over him at a bar. When we was having anal with her he pulled out to quick and she shit all over his bed. He started to clean it up with her new jacket (he was drunk). She freaked out and called rape. His life is still over.

    2 way street going one way. Probably more damage to those two than 90% of victims of sexual misconduct and rape

    Side note: Montana Fats, my mom thought this shirt was hilarious because she realized it was a joke and not a threat against women.

    • A Bitch Who Likes Sensitive Men
      October 11, 2012

      “Probably more damage to those two than 90% of victims of sexual misconduct and rape”
      You, sir, need to wake the fuck up. I’m sure all the men who have been raped wouldn’t agree with you there, and all the women who have been raped wouldn’t agree with you, either. What are you, an animal? How can you be so insensitive to other people’s trauma? I’d like to see how your feelings would change if you were made to feel as helpless and violated as a rape victim.

    • Ali
      October 11, 2012

      You are literally absurd.

    • Greg
      October 12, 2012

      First off, stats show that the number of false reports of rape are basically equivalent to the number of false reports about robbery and murder–i.e., not nearly as epidemic as some people like to claim. If your story about your friend is true (and frankly, I doubt it is) you’re absolutely 1000% right that it is completely unfair and wrong and that the woman who falsely accused him should be prosecuted to the fullest extent of the law. And you’re also right that even if a man is proven “not guilty” when it comes to a rape accusation, it has the POTENTIAL to really screw up his life. That doesn’t mean, however, that the great majority of rape accusations aren’t legitimate.

      Secondly, I make a point not to trust people who very obviously hold misogynistic or racist or homophobic views, not only in general but specifically when it comes to topics that are related to their prejudices. My point is that next time you feel like trying to discredit rape victims, you might try not referring to a woman as “a cunt (yes its deserved).”

    • Benjamin A Miller
      October 12, 2012

      I find your response deeply troubling. As a man in modern America, I would have to be insane to portray men as victims in this society. Almost all the commercials, movies, music, and even many of the conversations I hear carry some form of mysoginy. The fact that you apparently attend Amherst College puts you in an even more priviledged class.
      You said that after the accusations were made, you later got the “real story”. So you completely dismiss the women’s perspective on the events. This is misogynistic. You suggest that because a women has sex with a man “a bunch of times” she then cannot be raped by him. Imagine if your dentist pulled your tooth with your permission, would it then be ok for them to pull your tooth whenever they wanted? You say that these supposedly false accusations ruined these men’s lives, but can’t they just start up again? A move, a new school, and life can resume. But how much harder for those scarred from trauma, gripped with PTSD, unable to trust, or move about without fear?
      You asked in a later comment “Does anyone HONESTLY think that the school or any individuals involved in this incident are condoning sexual and/or other violence against women?” I actually do. The people who created this developed, generated and distributed an image of violence against women (fat women). Note the image of a woman being burned alive. They also made a joke about it. Haha, fat women deserve to die, because only thin women should be allowed to live. Not only is it violent, but it’s funny. That is disturbing. I think they are celebrating themselves as pigs. The school collaborated in the silence around violence against women. In a country where one in three women (or more) are sexually violated, and fewer than half report it, closing the door on a reprimand is condoning.
      While the author of the article was courageous enough to put her name out there, you stuck with anonymous. From the shadow of our hearts and minds is where male priviledge operates from. You might try speaking to the women in your life about sexually violence, mysoginy, rape, but given your hateful rhetoric, I doubt any of them would feel safe enough to be honest with you. Try to recall that while men are afraid of women laughing at them, women are afraid of men killing them. You can begin to get a sense of the disparity of power that women experience.

      Hoping you can change,

      Ben Miller

      p.s. Do I sound defensive? Do you?

    • Laura
      October 12, 2012

      Ok first, this whole disgusting and unnecessary details are so very irrelevant to the issue the article is about. (Did she say she is okay with women getting away with false accusations? What commentor against this shirt was for raping men?) The relavence of topic aside, how you got into Amherst college with this kind of writing skill is astounding. At last, your mom’s approval doesn’t mean anything here and I still don’t see why men are so eager to defend this shirt that is not even good for the image of men? “hey let us advertise that we have this disgusting sense of humor and ugly idea about women?”

    • The fact that your mother found the shirt funny speaks volumes as to your state of mind when it comes to this issue.

    • Anon
      October 14, 2012

      This is a disgusting comment and people like you aren’t worth debating with. The tshirt shows an abused woman. That students think this is okay is wrong. Reverse sexism has nothing to do with this. That you want to debate the issue means you are hardly sensitive or intelligent.

    • Tom Acker
      October 17, 2012

      Someone needs to get back to /r/mensrights

  2. Anonymous
    October 11, 2012

    Case in point. Why the defensiveness?

    • 99percent
      October 11, 2012

      Because of the facts. Less than 1% of all reported cases of rape and sexual assault are false, and yet these cases are the ones that are most commonly cited. Factor in that almost half of rapes go unreported and you are looking at a lot of women who keep quiet because they expect people like you to tell them that they were drunk cunts who were asking for it. Just like women do not expect most men to be rapists, please don’t assume that most women cry rape just to get back at people.

  3. Jeremy Koo '12
    October 11, 2012

    Dana,

    I wanted to thank you for continuing this sort of dialogue, especially now as the school is attempting to take the issue of sexual misconduct more seriously (per Biddy’s email). I do consider myself to be feminist (though there are many feminists who would dispute that and consider me to be an ally–though that’s another story) though, while I never personally saw the shirts while I was attending Amherst, I do have to admit in complete honesty that the first thing I thought upon seeing the photograph of the shirt was that it was lampooning the dehumanizing attitude of “chauvinist pigs” towards women. However, I do not disagree with the thrust of your article–simply that my mind did not immediately go towards the encouragement of dehumanization of women (in fact I thought it cleverly mocked the attitude of frat bros). Even in the context of your article, I would still stand by the notion that the shirt could have been a joke made in bad taste, and indeed this might arguably be the issue at hand, that as a relatively privileged male in our society, I am desensitized to the implications of dehumanization and violence towards women.

    I do take issue, however, with this passage in particular:

    “Had the t-shirt depicted a pig roasting an African American (or a Jew or a Native American), I believe the students responsible would have faced punishment.”

    To my knowledge, the student who drew the cartoon was never punished. Quite the contrary, they renamed Hamilton after her family. Perhaps the issue is as an anonymous comment pointed out, that the money the school relies upon to be functional from its wealthier alums (whether they be fraternity members or Lipton ’74) has a distinct impact on its policies. I won’t split hairs over what was more offensive or dehumanizing, but I am wary of arguing for stricter punishment over the exercise of speech that many deem to be offensive. I agree that to some extent students forfeit some of the rights to free speech as others have posted, but I am concerned about the implications of deeming speech to be offensive to the point that it is worthy of administrative punishment. I hate drawing lines with respect to this and while I am against punishing the fraternity members responsible, I am all for using this incident as a justification to increase the dialogue on campus, as the administration is attempting to do (whether this is a cover-your-ass attempt is another discussion).

    Though I am not still attending Amherst, I hope that this dialogue continues–in particular I am interested in hearing what others think about the new policies, the changed enforcement of existing policies, etc. in the name of reducing sexual misconduct and discrimination.

    Thanks,
    Jeremy

    • Anon
      October 14, 2012

      Jeremy,
      Is the issue about the tragedy of administrative silence? I think so. To lampoon Ms. Limpton so that you could complain about class influence at Amherst seems in bad taste. That she drew the cartoon might speak more to the ways in which women are co-opted into a mysoginistic system than anything. I’m glad you had the privileged to feel unaffected by the image. Perhaps, however, you might as “a feminist” realize that you should, personally, be offended by it.

      • Jeremy Koo '12
        October 15, 2012

        Dear Anon,

        Perhaps you misunderstood me. The author wrote that if a racial minority had been targeted by such a shirt (hyperlinked to the cartoon that Ms. Lipton drew in a separate incident), there would have certainly been administrative punishment. I pointed out that this was not the case and suggested–as another person did in these comments–that the standards the administration hold for disciplinary consequences may be subject to the persons involved (e.g. wealthy alumni in fraternities). It’s impossible to pretend such influences do not exist and do not affect administrative policy.

        Anyways, thank you for not reading what I wrote–otherwise I’m not sure how you could have possibly associated Ms. Lipton’s cartoon with misogyny. In case you are unaware, as your comment would indicate, Ms. Lipton’s cartoon was deemed offensive and racist by a racial minority (http://indiancountrytodaymedianetwork.com/2012/04/19/liberal-uneducation-amherst-college-pub-taken-to-task-for-housing-cartoon-depicting-tipis-109069). I found the cartoon to be funny, though potentially offensive-a joke made in poor taste. Though I understood how one could take offense to it, I did not think the issue merited disciplinary consequences. As I have said, to suggest that those who drew the T-shirt deserve punishment from the administration whereas Ms. Lipton did not would be a double standard.

        Please take the time to fully read comments before you respond to them. Or else you might just understand that I think it’s a PROBLEM that my first impression was one of a joke made in poor taste rather than one of offense (in fact a joke mocking chauvinist pigs). I don’t think it’s a good thing that my male privilege might be the reason why I thought the shirt was a joke mocking male treatment of women. Please do not twist my words to assume I am suggesting that my first impression (reiterating, FIRST impression) of the shirt is the only correct way to interpret the shirt, or that I am disagreeing with the main ideas in Dana’s article. As I said in my initial comment, the only things I took issue with were her comment referencing Ms. Lipton and the administration’s stance towards racism and the argument that those who exercise speech in ways deemed to be offensive should be punished. Quite the contrary, I think such things should be exposed and those who exercise their speech should be willing to defend what they say (though of course, it is so convenient to comment anonymously).

        I won’t disagree, however, with you that the issue is about the tragedy of administrative silence. But don’t be so quick to dismiss the influence of money and image on that silence.

        Best,
        Jeremy

  4. high school student
    October 11, 2012

    Students, please take note:

    I am not an Amherst College student, but a local high school (female) student.

    Growing up in a college town, I have been forced by circumstance to be especially careful walking around at night (or any time of day for that matter), as many college men harass us women. These incidents happen all the time, and despite any replies arguing against this, I can hardly imagine that men feel nervous walking at night when they see a group of women approaching. It is sad that we must put up with this behavior, especially from students. So please remember that actions like this t-shirt incident does add to the atmosphere of misogyny and discomfort around our town in Amherst.

    Please remember, as students, you are visitors, and must behave respectfully.

    Please consider! I am not trying to argue, I just want to bring up the side of local, younger girls, who are put in dangerous/uncomfortable situations because of some of your actions.

    Thank you!

  5. Anonymous
    October 12, 2012

    Does anyone HONESTLY think that the school or any individuals involved in this incident are condoning sexual and/or other violence against women? I understand the offensive nature of the shirt; but, it is just that, a shirt, with a cartoon depiction of violence. Are we going to live in a society where a group or individual’s actions that simply offend another will subject them to discipline? This is a free speech issue.

    • xxx
      October 12, 2012

      you caught me…I only DISHONESTLY believe it. your comment is incredibly patronizing.

    • Anonymous
      October 12, 2012

      obscenity is actually legally defined within the bounds of free speech and it is defined as a comment that is offensive without any objective social merit. as i see none in this shirt i don’t believe this to be a free speech issues as this would easily qualify as obscene.

    • Anonymous
      October 13, 2012

      Even if they don’t act out violence, the mindset alone is quite disturbing anddrakes you question what to expect from the male crowd hanging out in the corner. It’s a high school student I would be quite revolted to see this kind of culture be tolerated in college where you expect less ignorance. More students need to hear this perspective. Though it’s easy to feel like the world revolves around college students when one is in a small town, the fact is, students are visitors. And if anything, to a highschool student, college students should (even if it’s through naive expectations) appear to be a source of inspiration, not discomfort and fear.

    • Anonymous
      October 16, 2012

      I don’t believe that everyone involved here is “condoning sexual and/or other violence against women.” I do believe that this shirt reflects a culture in which such violence is not treated with the gravity it deserves.

      Furthermore, they DO have a right to make this shirt and wear it proudly, but just because something is a right doesn’t make it right. I agree that disciplinary action is unwarranted (unless this shirt specifically violates a school policy) and I feel discussion and publicity about this issue will do more for the problem this reflects than any punishment the school could hand out.

      It disappoints me, though, when educational institutions hush incidents like this up for the sake of their rep. I say profess loudly that the students have a right to make the shirts but that your school condemns them, similar to how the US should handle that whole “Innocence of Muslims” business.

  6. Biddy Martin
    October 12, 2012

    October 11, 2012

    Dear Amherst students,

    I write to you concerning a matter that affects our entire community and for which we are all responsible, in one way or another. This message includes both information and an invitation. I know you are busy, but the issues are important. I hope you will take the time to read it.

    Over the course of my first year as president, I heard from a number of you who had concerns about sexual misconduct and respect on campus. “Sexual misconduct” is used to describe a set of behaviors, including sexual assault, sexual harassment, intimate partner violence, sexual exploitation and/or discrimination. Some students shared a belief that such incidents were underreported and worried that the College’s disciplinary procedures contributed to a reluctance on the part of students to come forward with reports. Others expressed particular concerns about the composition of the hearing board and the process leading up to the hearings, including the responsibility assigned to students to “investigate” and present the violations and accusations that are brought forward. Your reports and concerns led me to the view that our procedures for addressing all forms of sexual misconduct needed rigorous review. Important changes were considered and approved in late spring, such as introducing alternative testimony options and using an investigator to conduct interviews and gather information for presentation to the complainant, the accused, and the hearing committee prior to the disciplinary hearing. Still, there continued to be room for improvement.

    Over the course of the summer, the College sought help from outside consultants who were charged with reviewing our policies, procedures, and practices regarding sexual misconduct, making recommendations, and working with us to develop the best possible protocols and practices. This project has been led by Attorney Gina Smith of Ballard Spahr, LLP. Ms. Smith is an independent, nationally recognized expert with more than 25 years of experience investigating, evaluating, and adjudicating allegations of sexual misconduct, developing policy and procedure, and coordinating multi-disciplinary and collaborative institutional responses. With Ms. Smith’s guidance, we already have made improvements to the College’s policies, practices, and procedures, such as by developing and distributing a comprehensive guide identifying sexual misconduct resources and reporting options and by clarifying the roles of those who are most involved with sexual misconduct cases. This work continues apace.

    Our overarching goal in taking these steps is to ensure a safe, respectful community that gives each of you access to educational, co-curricular, and recreational opportunities free of discrimination, hostility, and fear. We are committed to addressing sexual misconduct with the seriousness it deserves, ensuring prompt and equitable responses to reported violations, and attending to student needs.

    A recent article in the Indicator and posted online to AC Voice makes a strong argument about the importance of a campus culture free of discrimination and harassment and one that does not tolerate or turn a blind eye to rape or sexual assault. I share the insistence of the author on such a culture and environment. All of us who have experienced violations of our bodily integrity know how serious and long-lasting the consequences can be and what impact they can have on our sense of safety and well-being.

    The article highlights a particular incident that occurred this past spring, when an offensive T-shirt was made and worn by members of an off-campus fraternity. The T-shirt’s message and image offended and concerned a number of students who complained to the Office of the Dean of Students. The Dean’s office responded by calling a meeting that included a student who filed a complaint, other students who were offended by the T-shirt, the Dean of Students, Amherst’s Sexual Respect Counselor, and members of the off-campus fraternity responsible for the T-shirt. The meeting provided the opportunity for an open dialogue regarding the offensive nature of the T-shirt and its impact on others in our community. Following this meeting, members of the off-campus fraternity issued an apology. Those involved in this process viewed this meeting and the outcome as a satisfactory adjustment to the event.

    Should the incident have yielded a more forceful response on the part of the Dean of Students’ office? Should additional measures have been taken? Should the incident have been brought to the attention of a broader community? The article and many of the comments in response to it suggest that there should have been more, or weightier, consequences. I cannot know in hindsight, but I do know how seriously my administration and I take the broader issue of sexual misconduct in our community. The Dean of Students assures me that Student Affairs will remain vigilant in addressing these issues through increased communication, education, and programming across our community.

    The failure to respect the dignity, the boundaries, and the integrity of others violates the terms under which we are gathered as a community at this College. Indeed, it makes community impossible. And it will not be tolerated. I invite all of you to a meeting with me at 7:00 p.m. this Sunday, October 14, in the Campus Center Friedmann Room to discuss changes to our procedures for addressing sexual misconduct, those that are already implemented or anticipated and those that you may wish to have us consider. I also want to encourage you to think about other aspects of life at Amherst, both the positive and the less than positive, and to imagine what it would take to strengthen our sense of community, enhance your education outside of the classroom, and have more fun. As part of the College’s strategic planning process over the next year and a half, student life and the Amherst student experience will be one of our primary emphases. I look forward to hearing from you about how you would like to be engaged in that process.

  7. Marilyn S.
    October 13, 2012

    I don’t know if this has been brought up, but I’d like to point out that the woman being roasted is not even approaching being “fat.” Thus, the category of “healthy weight” women for the designers of this T-shirt includes only extremely (probably unhealthily) thin women.

  8. Anonymous
    October 16, 2012

    It saddens me greatly to see how white, upper middle-class men are persecuted in this country. As a member of that demographic, I hope to see reform soon.

    • Alumnus
      October 17, 2012

      It saddens me greatly that Amherst admitted you.

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This entry was posted on October 8, 2012 by in Gender, Media, News, Politics and tagged , , , .
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