The Value and Purpose of Oneitis

What is the meaning of love, of romantic love? It feels wonderful, of course, but it is also moral. It directs a man to serve and to perform, to care about another human being, in particular the kind of human being his masculinity is directed towards by God, the beautiful feminine woman the man has fallen in love with. Love is idealistic and sacrificial by nature; the focus of love being to give to another person even at a cost to oneself. Love is beneficial but it is not selfish. Continue reading

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Masculinity’s Purpose in a Man’s Life

Masculinity is what men are better at than women. Femininity is what women are better at than men. I am talking about inherited skill sets and personality traits here. Those born male are biologically based on their genes on average better at skills associated with conventional masculinity and have personality traits consistent with a masculine attitude or persona. This is a good thing. It is good for men to be masculine. Men are born to be masculine for a reason, because a masculine man will be better at serving his function in society than an effeminate or gender neutral man. Continue reading

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Donald Trump and the End of the Growth of Social Liberalism in the Political Realm

Well, it really happened, Donald Trump defeated Hillary Clinton to become the 45th President of the United States bringing an end I believe to ever increasing social liberalism regarding public policy and what the dominant culture officially believes in. This is a momentous event, the end of a 150 year trend of ever increasing feminism and social liberalism ever since the Married Women Property Acts were passed in the United States from 1839 to 1865 to get rid of the coverture system that the United States had inherited from England. Continue reading

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Does the Traditional Man Objectify the Traditional Woman?

In response to my previous post titled “Roosh V has Reduced Women to Sexual CommoditiesBj made the comment:

“Your ‘traditional woman’ is as much a commodity to you as Roosh’s ‘modern woman’. She’s still an object to you, if one to be kept and maintained for the long term like a well – tailored suit instead of fast fashion to be disposed of when it wears out. She’s still an object to you who exists only in terms of her ‘quality’ i.e. her sexual and domestic usefulness to the male, not as an autonomous individual, a human being in her own right. Your attitude and Roosh’s are merely two sides of the same objectification coin.”

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The Life of Phyllis Schlafly

Phyllis Schlafly died on September 5, 2016 at the age of 92. She was born in St. Louis, Missouri in 1924.

From a New York Times book review written in 2006 Judith Warner commented:

“In many ways, Phyllis Schlalfy, née Stewart, would seem an unlikely candidate for a life spent on the antifeminist front lines. She was raised in St. Louis by a working mother who kept her family afloat after her husband lost his job in the Great Depression. She was encouraged to excel academically by both her parents, who, Critchlow writes, believed “their daughters should not be any less ambitious or educated than boys.”

Schlafly received a four-year scholarship to a local Roman Catholic college, but left after a year because it wasn’t sufficiently challenging. Instead, she decided to pay her own way through Washington University by taking on a full-time job firing rifles and machine guns to test ammunition at the St. Louis Ordnance Plant. She worked night shifts — 4 p.m. to midnight or midnight to 8 a.m. — and then attended morning classes. She graduated early, made Phi Beta Kappa and called the ordeal “the most wonderful two years of my life, a beautiful experience.”

Schlafly got a master’s degree from Radcliffe, established herself professionally and achieved economic self-sufficiency, then married a St. Louis man with whom she bonded intellectually. (They took an extra suitcase of books along for the honeymoon.) Comfortably settled in a mansion in Fairmount, Ill., she had six children and rose to national prominence, first as an ardent anti-Communist, then as an antifeminist crusader.”

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The Shortcomings of the Red Pill

What is the “Red Pill” exactly? LeeLee in Babylon put up a post recently titled “Red Pill Doubts” where she expresses her growing doubts about the validity and healthiness of the Red Pill message that earlier she was highly attached to. As she wrote in her article:

“I can’t refuse to see how many of the women around me actually are, how they in no way approximate the dire descriptions of female nature found on Red Pill twitter or the Manosphere. I can’t refuse to see how they sacrifice their bodies, dreams, ambitions for their families. I can’t not see how devoted so many of the women around me are to serving, loving and respecting their husbands, often at great personal cost.”

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A Husband’s Right to Punish his Wife

How do I view my right to authority as a man? As a man I am meant to create order, to provide rules, to impose obedience upon others to the rules that I set. Men collectively impose rules upon the society overall; men collectively setting the rules of government or the practices and teachings of church institutions while I as an individual man impose rules personally upon my immediate sphere of influence such as my wife and children and other roles I may play in life such as being a supervisor at work. Continue reading

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