Writings On Man, Masculinty And The Emerging Patriarchal Renaissance

Eight Reasons Why Wonder Woman Was A Vindication Of Patriarchy

Feminists hated Wonder Woman for more than the beauty of Gal Gadot.

Maximus Decimus Meridius | June 24, 2017 | 29 minute read

Not gonna lie. I absolutely loved the Wonder Woman film. I was of course as skeptical as the next Red Pilled Man, but when I watched the trailer and saw the chemistry between Chris Pine and Gal Gadot, and knew even the most basic of Wonder Woman's origin story, I had a gut feeling this film was going to be a feminist's worst nightmare.

Boy, was my gut right.

If you google Wonder Woman film feminist critique, you will be bombarded with article after article by the slavish feminist MSM about just how much of a feminist victory this film was. You will also find why feminism is failing so completely as the counter to this fawning is the howling cries and laments about the "whiteness" of the cast and the lack of black, gender, yadda, yadda, yadda "representation" this film failed to meet.

The DailyWire summed up the feminist response to Wonder Woman succinctly.

Most feminists seem enthused about the movie overall, it should be said. But the fact that many are ticked should show how out of touch the radical feminist movement has become. The film is great for teenage girls, and while it’s clearly a fantasy — nobody, man or woman, could rush through the bullets of World War I in the way Wonder Woman does, but it’s men who typically do the fighting in war, and for rational reasons — it demonstrates that strong women need not be anti-baby or anti-male.

Some Feminists Are Enraged At ‘Wonder Woman.’ Probably Because She Doesn’t Have An Abortion And Likes Men.

The Red Pill is truly powerfull. If you have taken it, and go see this film, you cannot help but see what I see, and what I suspected we might see from a film whose story is from the mind of Zack Snyder. While he did not write the screenplay (one of three credited for the story), I saw the film based on Zack's name alone. We saw in 300 that Snyder could create a balanced and strong female character without being a bitch or a you-go-girl caricature. What I was expecting to get in Wonder Woman was just that, but we got a lot more.

Wonder Woman delivered a true definition of genuine femininity and womanhood.

Beautiful. Naive. Emotional. Lives in a fantasy world. Nurturing and loving to the core, completely ignorant of the world of men and what we do.

This is why modern feminists hated this film. It vindicated every single gender stereotype of the "power of a woman" that patriarchy defined as the role of a woman in a man's world.

How you ask? Let us count the ways.

I. Beauty tames the savage beast in Man.

Gal Gadot.

Drop. Dead. Gorgeous.

Let the feminist hate flow.

I have never... in my entire adult life as a heterosexual man... seen a film where I was literally dumb struck the entire two hours I was in the theatre at the beauty of Gal Gadot, both physically and in personality.

I arrived at an audience comprising a good number of — for the lack of a better word — horny boys, who could not control their excitement upon seeing Gal Gadot’s attire. Thank heavens for morning shows and the nearly empty theatres they offer; I was able to change my seat.

Wonder Woman movie review: Not quite my feminist

Clearly I was not alone in the #1 reason I wanted to see Wonder Woman.

A woman's beauty is what she is first and foremost desired for by men. This is how God and Darwin designed us. There was a time when all women knew this and did their best to play up their unique beauty and put their best foot forward to attract a man into her life. Sadly, those days are long gone in The West.

The casting of Gal Gadot was the first indication that the Wonder Woman film of 2017 was NOT going to be a feminist film.

Gal Gadot is the most shining and beautiful example of the #1 patriarchal gender stereotype of men - we love and desire beautiful women.

Being Wonder Woman, a goddess no less, she had to be the most stunning example of the beauty of the female form. Without saying a word, Gal Gadot stepping into the role of Wonder Woman has vindicated patriarchal standards of beauty as desirable to both men AND women. With a smile from Gal, the feminist narrative that men should stop caring about what is on the outside, and that to judge a woman by it is "oppressive", is utterly shattered. Real men want beautiful women in their lives and they will settle for nothing less.

But a beautiful women is not all men want.

II - Woman's happiest role is as companion to Man.

This was the most surprising aspect of the film. An aspect that appears to have not even been written, but allowed to magically happen between a clearly heterosexual cis-gendered male and female.

Pine’s character was also thought about a lot. He couldn’t be too powerful or powerless. “We didn’t want to make Steve the damsel in distress, and we wanted them to have a very equal relationship,” says Gadot. “If she falls in love with him, then he should be someone that every woman falls in love with.”

... Jenkins gave Pine and Gadot a lot of opportunity to improvise. In one scene, which debuted at WonderCon, the two share a boat ride back to man’s world where they reveal their initial chemistry — and provide a lot of hints to the overall tone of the film. Gadot and Pine ad-libbed the entire scene. Pine loved it, especially since it highlighted Gadot’s surprisingly good improv skills.

Gal Gadot: ‘Of course’ Wonder Woman is a feminist

Translation: Gal Gadot can make a Man laugh and bring humour and lightheartedness into his serious world. (P.S. That means she is not a feminist.)

Steve Trevor, played by Chris Pine, was also a casting that triggered my gut into thinking this film was not going to be a feminist film. You can't cast the man who is now synonymous with Captain James T. Kirk and expect to get a cuck-in-distress actor or acting.

This is the problem with strong early type casting on an actor's career. For better or worse, Chris Pine will always be seen and known first and foremost as Captain Kirk. Which means in his role as Steve Trevor in Wonder Woman, his entire performance on screen is layered with the patriarchal gender stereotype that was Captain Kirk. That stereotype being a highly charged, testosterone driven, masculine confident, babe conquering machine.

It was funny because through the entire film, all I could think about was "When is Kirk going to kiss Wonder Woman?"

Cause we KNOW he will, cause he CAN and she WILL want to kiss him. It's... inevitable. It's Kirk.

And this is exactly what we got in the boat seen as the two of them leave Themyscira for Man's world. The masculine and feminine sparks on that screen were... shocking. It has been a long time since we have seen that stark a portrayal of patriarchal gender roles from Hollywood. No intimacy before marriage. Respect for a woman while also desiring her. The dance, the play, the FUN, of flirting between two gender polarities who are clearly polarized toward the masculine and the feminine.

Throughout the film, we see that Diana is a place Steve can feel relaxed with and turn to for a refuge from a world that is both cruel and inhumane. She brings him laughter in her belief that the war is due to the evil work of the God Ares. Her childishly simple and ideal world view of Greek gods she talks as if being real, which for Steve are nothing but myth and story, allow him as a Man to realize there is more to life than the war; there is story and mirth and escape in the arms of an attractive and personable woman. Again and again, we see two people, not two genders, who become friends first, learning about one another first, and lovers second. While this may go against a lot of Game theory, it is clearly pointing to a time when both men and women viewed each other as partners, as companions, and not competitors, enemies and pump-and-dump, ego-masturbating fuck buddies.

This... companionship... is what Man, capital M, searches for most of all in a woman after her beauty has caught his eye.

Man needs companionship from a woman as much as a woman needs leadership from a man.

It is a harsh world out there and Man's only retreat, only escape, is the otherworld created by woman he can retreat to in safety. In a way, Themyscira replicates this escape into the feminine world of beauty and companionship. The scene that is most pointed to as the "triumph of feminism" in film is the scene where Steve is naked in the hot spring bath while Diana, fully clothed, is inquiring about who he is and where he comes from. I did not see this scene as feminist moment, but a patriarchal one. Steve... is CLEARLY relaxed! Enjoying the hot spring, playing in the water, and just... aaaahhhhhhhhh. Popped straight from a war to a space of utter beauty and tranquility, Steve was probably thinking of nothing but home and hearth, the world away from the world, where Man can retreat to and escape the worries and competition of actually carving out a place for himself among other men. This is where you would expect to see a Man be able to let his guard down and simply be himself; relaxed, comfortable and expecting the feminine to come inquiring about his day.

It is in Themyscira that Diana meets Man for the first time. It is in Themyscira that the patriarchy meets the matriarchy. Man crashing into woman's world is where Diana begins her journey toward companionship and love for the first time in her entire life.

Diana's decision to leave Themyscira - to leave the feminist utopia of a world without men - is the victory of patriarchy in this film.

She leaves feminism... for a man. And is about to find out what men are all about.

III - Male Leadership & Authority Are What Women Want & Demand

Again, you can't separate Pine's character from that of his previous role as Kirk.

After getting over the fact Steve is a man, the first one Diana has ever seen, he is brought before Queen Hippolyta and is FORCED, not asked, to tell them the truth of why he has brought this plague of violent men to their island. Steve... does not flinch. He is on a mission and no woman, amazon or not, is going to deter him from completing it. Steve proceeds to educate the amazons on their complete ignorance of what is going on in the real world. While they play at being warriors, a real war is actually taking place. Real people are dying, and they do nothing.

The hatred toward men and Man's world is what blinds and deludes the Amazons and it is what is blinding and deluding feminists today. They live in a fantasy world where conflict does not exist, yet do nothing but train for conflict without ever actually taking part in one that means something. The real world... the world of men... is where the action is. This is what Steve helps Diana see in his plea to help him complete his mission to end the war.

Throughout the entire film, Steve Trevor is leading Diana into the real world and educating her on how that world actually works.

She trusts him because he has told the truth, a key pillar of masculinity. She trusts him enough to leave the world of feminism, I mean of amazons, to go into the real world to actually fight the real battle of our time - good vs evil, the dark vs the light, the moral vs the immoral.

This is another victory for patriarchy - the trusting of men.

Hippolyta did not want Diana to go and said her decision to do so was the saddest moment of her life. Diana choose to trust in a Man, in men, than in the gender skewed and segregated community of the amazons, the feminists. While Diana left Themyscira to fight Ares, what she ended up discovering instead was more profound than fighting a war against the evil that is Man's world.

IV - Love for a Man is what makes a woman powerful beyond belief.

There is no power in hate.

This is all the feminists have and is another aspect of Wonder Woman that blew me away. We actually got a for real, romantic love story. And a heterosexual one to boot. While the script hinted at the possible unnecessary need for men in physical "pleasure", Diana says this to Steve with a most (and very feminist) academic tone, as if she is stating a logical fact derived from premise to conclusion, like one might read in a Women's Studies text book.

What Diana finds instead is that the reality of entering man's world excites her!

For the first time, Diana is exposed to gender polarity!

The different modes of dress for men and women and of comportment and interaction. Far from this aspect being a critique of patriarchal gender roles, it is instead a highlight and contrast to the very reason they are needed.

Without the separation of the spheres of woman's role (wife and nurturer) and that of man's (husband and authority), you have a world where the genders cannot attract one another. All the outfits she puts on to fit into early 20th century London only help to show off this clear distinction. There is nothing she, Gal Gadot, can wear that does NOT look feminine and beautiful.

And it is not just dress. When Diana sees that some men and women walk hand in hand and inquires as to why they do this, Steve tells her it indicates that they are "together". What does Diana do with this new knowledge of gender roles? She grabs Steve's hand and let's him lead her. This is not her world, and she is smart enough to know she should not be the one to navigate it.

The film does a beautiful job of portraying the romance between Diana and Steve as one of companionship.

This is what "equality" actually means - respecting each gender's difference and role in the life of the other.

As Diana comes to know Steve, she learns he is a good man, a complete rejection of the venomous education she received about Man from her Amazon (i.e. feminist) upbringing. They dance, it snows, she smiles, he looks her right in the eye, they enter the room together, their faces meet, their lips strain for one another... and we get a beautiful fade out to a very, very, very modest, patriarchal and traditional nod to "we know what happens next, we don't need to see it."

And this experience, the first time Diana experiences sleeping with and knowing the pleasure of intimate male companionship, is the very catalyst later in the film to win the battle of both wits and brawn with Ares.

Without that experience of love and intimacy with Steve Trevor, Wonder Woman may have sided with Ares on the evil that is Man and his world.

A right proper dicking then... woke up Wonder Woman to the delusion, nay self-inflicted mental psychosis, of hating men. Diana realizes that the only way to bring peace to the world is to love, and love with a man produces....

V - Babiessssss!!!!!!! The traditional heterosexual family unit is launched back into mainstream western consciousness.

Never, never, underestimate the power of film. While the above statement may sound like complete delusion to red pill aware men of today, I assure you, Wonder Woman was the film that marked the turning point for a return to normal, heterosexual and traditional family values. This is why (((they))) are out for blood to kill any and all heterosexual norms and values in The West.

Movies... are stories. Stories... were once myth. Myth... was used to teach a people who and what they are and value.

Can you now see why so many feminists HATED this film? Even if they were completely incapable of articulating it?

Before they retreat to a room together for the night, Diana asks Steve if "This is what people do when there is no war?" She was of course referring to the dancing Steve gallantly insisted she try, to which she responded "but you are so close". Ohhhhh.... the chemistry between these two.

The very discussion and mention - of babies, of marriage, of family - in the context of patriarchal WWI, was a stark contrast to the LGBTQ alphabet soup of confused delusion and destruction that has become western culture.

"They get married... buy a house... have children..." I am paraphrasing of course, but the lines delivered by Steve to Diana ached, positively ached, of a return to what is normal and sane. I can't be the only one who felt this way, especially as a red pill man.

The coup de grace of course was Steve, once again staying on mission, of having to pull Diana away from seeing a baby for the first time. Gal's tone of voice? If you did not know she was pregnant during shooting, now that you do the voice and the tone were not acting.

This film validated - in a single, joyous, wonderful, gleeful outburst of pure bliss - precisely what makes women happy - babies.

Becoming a mother. Becoming a wife. Becoming the powerful center of love, compassion, mercy, support and joy in a child's life and that of her husband.

And both Pine and Gadot played this gender stereotype... to the hilt... because they could. They are two beautiful heterosexual human beings with normal and sane desires for one another and to show that love in the creation of a future generation that will also come to know love and companionship.

"Have you experienced this?" Diana asks Steve of his dreamy story of marriage and family. "No, not yet, but I would like to." Again, I paraphrase, but the subtext, the tone, the underlying message was clear.

VI - Heterosexuality is the root power of love and IS the norm, not a choice or flavour.

"Are you a man?"

Diana asks Steve as he lies on the beach after she rescues him. This... is what I knew the writers could not avoid in telling Wonder Woman's origin story. It is the story of a woman being introduced to Man's world, and coming to love one of those men.

This film's positive message about heterosexuality and the response in the box office proves beyond a shadow of a doubt what the vast majority of human beings, the 99% of us who are not mentally gender confused freaks, want to see on the silver screen.

I mean... holy shit. There it is... right there. A pure straight shot of masculine and feminine polarity in heterosexual union. Considering that the main screenplay writer is openly gay, I have to give him credit for actually delivering an honest to God straight (no pun intended) romance story. Boy meets girl. Boy tries to impress girl. Girl pretends not to like him, but boy continues "as if she does". But did he? The quote above by director Patty Jenkins suggets to me that the vast majority, if not ALL of the dialogue, between Diana and Steve was 100% improvised on the set. Which would make sense as I cannot fathom how a gay man could possibly write straight heterosexual flirting and banter, especially of the kind we got from Chris and Gal.

As I looked for a good clip to represent just how heterosexual this film was, a suggested video came up in the sidebar - "Is Wonder Woman Bi-Sexual? Gal Gadot Answers"

What did Gal have to say?

Interviewer: The writer of the Wonder Woman comic last week acknowledged that Wonder Woman is bi-sexual. Is that...

Gal Gadot: Yea... yea... I read that.

Interviewer: Is that going to be represented in the film?

Gal Gadot: It's not, it's not in the film. She... ummm... falls in love with a man.

"Is Wonder Woman Bi-Sexual? Gal Gadot Answers"

Bam! Shut down. You can even see in Gal's body language and expression she does NOT like the question, because for her, especially if she is true to the Jewish faith, homosexuality is an anathema and offence to God. Gal was conducting an interview for the movie "Keeping Up With The Jonses" and Isla Fisher keeps joking "In the sequel" she [Gal - WW] will have a lesbian scene with a "ginger woman" (i.e. her). She is joking of course, but the tension with Gal, played well, is clear.

A Gay man may have written the script, but it was Zack Snyder that insisted Steve Trevor be in the film and we got the true origin story of Wonder Woman, the one every feminist man hater hates.

The question of exactly who wrote Wonder Woman has turned out to be a complicated one, but what is clear is that, whether on a conceptual story level or a scene-to-scene script, DCEU creators Patty Jenkins, Geoff Johns, and Zack Snyder helped bring Diana’s first solo adventure to the world.

At the time, it was Zack Snyder introducing the world to Gal Gadot’s take on the heroine in Batman v Superman, and as a result was among the first creators working to help her origin story take shape. Long before that story was set in stone – let alone turned into a screenplay – Steve Trevor’s role in Wonder Woman was far from a given.

“Early on we talked about whether or not we would bring him into the story. Steve is so deep in the mythology that after some debate we found that just like Wonder Woman needs Steve, we needed Steve too. We need to be able to look at Wonder Woman through the eyes of the audience. And it’s interesting that those eyes be Steve’s, in that he almost represents the status quo. He also has to be changed by Wonder Woman. He has to see the world through her eyes and then he had to become a hero in his own way, inspired by her.” [Zack Snyder]

Why Wonder Woman ‘Needed’ Steve Trevor

Zack, THE MAN, Snyder.

This is why I don't see Patty Jenkins (or anyone else's?) influence anywhere in this film. It is clear to me from this quote that if Warner Brothers had not put so much trust in Zack with Superman Vs. Batman, with a gay man as lead screen writer whose TV credits include Sex & The City, we would have had a very different, and very feminist and lesbian, Wonder Woman.

And this is the root... the very root... of the hate by feminists for this film.

You can't have a strong, powerful, independent woman... Wonder Woman... submitting to a good dicking by a sexy and confident hero of a man.

And that is EXACTLY what Zack Snyder gave us - an honest to God actual origin story for Wonder Woman that was TRUE to the characters roots... patriarchal roots.

Can we find anything else to support a patriarchal world view in Wonder Woman?

VII - Women are 100% emotional creatures who live in a fantasy world. They cannot lead.

I alluded to the fantastical nature of an island of Amazonian women with no men that is in absolute "peace", but there is far more fantasy to Diana of Themyscira than just where she was born and raised in this film.

What feminists see as "passion" and "reason" and "leadership" in this film from Wonder Woman... is nothing more than a woman disobeying a man (Steve) and generally getting it wrong and almost screwing everything up.

We see this fantasy world in the boat scene when she tells Steve about her fight with the God of War Ares that will end the war. We see the emotion as she cries out to hold a baby, the first she has ever seen, as Steve pulls her away doing his job of leading her and staying on mission. And again as they go out to the front and Diana begs and sobs to help the horses and the dying soldiers. "The horse has to move, we can't save everyone."

It is Steve, not Wonder Woman, that has the calm, collected and rational head to make sure the mission - ending the war - is what is always priority #1.

And Steve plays this leadership and reasoned, rational role from the opening of the movie to the very end.

The scene in the back alley where Wonder Woman saves Steve from bullets?

He does not blink an eye or give a single eyebrow of "Wow, that was amazing!" More like "Oh, you can actually do something. Good to know." Steve can see this Diana person is capable and useful. And as any good leader would do, he gets out of the way to delegate and direct talent where and when it is needed. There is so much leadership in Steve, I am absolutely shocked that a gay man could write this. (And as was quoted above, no one seems quite sure who actually wrote the story.)

Diana disobeys Steve to try and kill Ares at the party, almost killing any chance of an armistice. Steve has to risk the plan he wanted to play in order to stop Diana from killing a man in the middle of a foreign diplomatic party that would have become an absolute catalyst for the war's continuation.

Later on, Wonder Women finally "kills" Ares, only to find out the man she plunged the God killer sword into was not Ares, as Steve tried to warn her about.

Earlier she busts into a room of politicians (all men of course) discussing the armistice and trying to find a way to negotiate an end to the war, only to later be thanked by the very man that was Ares for helping him try to continue the war another day and for making herself known to him.

Again and again, Wonder Woman tries to "do what is right" - based on her primary feeling and nurturing emotional decision making center - and gets it wrong.

And again and again, Steve is there to either save the day or put Diana back on mission.

The ultimate failure in the movie for feminism is after Wonder Woman kills the wrong Ares. She assumes that men are evil. That Steve is a liar. That she should never have trusted him, never have left Themyscira.

What does Steve do? Does he stand there listening to her emotional vomiting? Does he try to console her and tell her everything is going to be all right, she will find Ares one day?

No.

He tells Wonder Woman point blank - "I have to go."

He has a mission. He can stop the plane filled with chemical weapons and stop the war, or at least stop a lot of people from dying. She can stay there and cry and stamp her feet all night that men are all lying, evil rapists or whatever, but he has a job to do and that job is saving lives, saving the world. Then he turns his back on her and walks away.

That... is a Man, capital M.

One we have not seen on a silver screen for a very, very, very, very long time.

As Diana stands around looking dumbfounded that the war is not over after killing who she thought was Ares, we see her look around at the real heros of the film - the men Steve brought with him. Doing there best, with whatever weapons they have, to try and stop the war. Zack Snyder's claim that Steve is inspired by Diana aside, (typical liberal ass covering by a conservative), Diana never inspired Steve to be a hero. He was one from the second he crashed landed on the beach of Themyscira and never ceased to be. Steve is not the character in this film that undergoes a cathartic change of character.

It is Diana, Wonder Woman, who is changed by Steve into a real hero, not a pretend one.

She is inspired by the heroic courage in good men. Men who fight for no glory, no profit, no ego other than to help, to bring peace to a world that only good fighting men are capable of doing.

Which brings us to the foundation of any patriarcal culture and society.

VIII - Good and evil are gender blind. Men and women are capable of both, and it is a choice.

Doctor Poison was unknown to me, but not to comic book fans. She was created by the same man who created Wonder Woman and was given very specific characteristics.

Doctor Poison was a Japanese princess Named Maru who was an expert in poisons, toxins and diseases who worked for the Nazis during the 2nd World War. She wore bulky clothes with a mask and hood to disguise her gender.

In modern times, there is a new woman who claims to be Dr. Maru, though her gender remains ambiguous.

This aspect of the film was the most striking after the main theme of romantic heterosexual union and love. It seems the writers of the film, knowingly or not, have written in the most basic moral truth of patriarchal thought - evil knows no gender. Both men and women are capable of being the most vile and despicable of God's creations on earth.

This is why I keep saying vilifying women is not going to win the gender war. We need to get good women to start speaking out against the hypocrisy and lies that is the feminist/SJW/LGBT agenda for the destruction of heterosexuality (the family is already dead, heterosexuality is up next). You are not going to get that help if men keep obsessing about hypergamy, the feminine imperative, yadda, yadda, yadda.

Women are very capable of being honest, virtuous and good human beings.

And to state that goes to show you just how far things have become skewed in the war against feminism. Wonder Woman showed that it is BOTH men AND women who must come together to defeat evil. Specifically, it is loving, caring and future oriented (i.e. marriage and family) heterosexual couples that will save humanity from destruction.

The relationship between Dr. Maru and General Ludendorf is one of alpha male dominating a low self-esteem female. There is no love in either heart for the other, only love of death and destruction. Wonder Woman made this stark contrast between good and evil being gender blind very clear.

It is not men vs women, it is good vs evil.

And this film was a wake up call to that reality, a reality that is core theme of any and all patriarchies throughout history.

Conclusion

Wonder Woman and praise and condemnation of it is precisely why art is so feared by the elites. Themes of morality, truth, justice, liberty simply cannot be tolerated by a globalist elite trying to kill off the majority of the human population and enslave those that are allowed to remain.

Without Zack Snyder, I believe Wonder Woman would have been a very different, and very feminist, film. It is my hope that Warner Brothers takes note of the success of this film, but specifically WHY it was a success. The heterosexual norm of husband and wife, family and love between opposite genders based on biological and cultural difference is what sells, is what is "the norm" and is what the 99% of us who are not sexual freaks want to see. Zack Snyder gave us a hint that he is Red Pill and in the heart of the battle for a patriarchal world view.

You don't get to where Zack is in Hollywood without knowing the truth of what is going on. He can see where America is, and where it is headed, and he is doing his best to fight back with the single most powerful medium he has under his command - art in film.

The death of America, of patriarchy, is not as guaranteed as the globalists would like. There is a spirit in 1776 that was unleashed on the world that cannot be held back. It can't be held back because it is an idea, a dream, of what God created Man for - to be guardian of this world and all in it, and too choose to be that good Man He knows we are capable of becoming.

BRUCE: I failed him... in life. I won't fail him in death. Help me find the others like you.

DIANA: Perhaps they don't want to be found.

BRUCE: They will. And they will fight. We have to stand together.

DIANA: A hundred years ago I walked away from Mankind. From a century of horrors. Man made a world where standing together is impossible.

BRUCE: Men are still good. We fight. We kill. We betray one another, but we can rebuild. We can do better. We will. We have to.

It is only patriarchs - the men's movement and the women who will follow us - who are standing strong for a return to truth, justice and normal gender relations between men and women and in society.

This is the patriarchal renaissance that you and I are a part of. This is why I started this blog. This is why I continue to write.

This is why patriarchy was what Wonder Woman was all about.

Strength & Honor

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