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In writing a deceptively simple and straightforward article about her own life and the lives of other women, Johnson’s mission was profound.

She was searching for a language for “the problem without a name,” two years before Betty Friedan published She wanted to tell us something about the way some people live, people one didn’t normally think of as interesting or worthy of ink, and what it did to them. The next question was likely to be, “What was it about? “It’s a story about some other people.”* * *Things are undeniably different for women now than they were for Nora Johnson, the daughter of the producer Nunnally Johnson.

Fifty-four years later, I read Johnson’s sentence on my i Phone, in the midst of the blaring chaos that I have come to think of as the psychopathology of everyday working motherhood—one kid on his i Pad, another rattling around the house, my mind working over dinner and a deadline, my husband in the house somewhere, all the other details.

editor had sent the essay along, and now I was tugged powerfully by the sentence to follow Johnson through the entire piece, rapt as she wove her observations—wry and insightful and, somehow, deeply hopeless— about the state of housewifery and mommy consciousness in Cheever times.

If you’ve thought about getting your house in order sometime in the past decade and looked online for help, chances are you are familiar with The Fly Lady.

Inspired by Pam Young and Peggy Jones, otherwise known as “The Slob Sisters”, Marla Cilley started an email group, as a means of helping others get control of their homes using what she had learned from Young and Jones as a starting point then putting her own spin on it.

Her descriptions did something to me as I scrolled, word by word. I hid my face as my younger son approached, needing something right that moment, in the impatient way of the youngest child. The Pill was new when Johnson sat down to write her essay, and it had not yet revolutionized women’s ability to delay childbearing in order to pursue personal fulfillment and career success.

And so only 38 percent of women worked outside the home, most of them in rigidly gender-scripted and relatively low-paying, low-status fields—nursing, teaching, secretarial work.

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“Wives are lonelier now than they have ever been,” Nora Johnson wrote more than half a century ago.

Those words became the first line of a searching and startling essay, a unique amalgam of first person narrative, popular ethnography, and call for social change entitled “The Captivity of Marriage.” It ran in in June 1961.

Those who stayed home spent an average of 55 hours a week on domestic chores.

Women’s ambitions and autonomy weren’t just undermined by their domestic duties, but institutionally and legislatively as well: With the exception of a right to “proper support,” wives had no legal claim to their husbands’ income or property, while in many states, husbands could control those of their wives through “head and master laws.” How easy could it be—on the days when the thoughts came at you, and the piles of laundry and the obligations like the PTA and your husband’s boss’s wife and the other items on Johnson’s unrancorous but unsparing list piled up—to feel good in your captivity?