Have you ever heard a woman say she was keeping her vagina on hold for that “one special guy”? Not so fast, says Typhonblue, who takes a look at hookup culture through the lens of human sociobiology. Her explanation is so simple, even a monkey could get it.
Typhonblue takes a hard look at the relative social value of the limp dicks of the world, and posits the case that sexual dis-interest might be what stimulates change in what sometimes feels like a long, hard rod, *** ahem road.
The examination of power and oppression is a complicated matter. Typhonblue helps us refine our understanding a little better by exploring the concept of hyperagency and the lives of hyperagents.
Sometimes what looks like power and privilege is just a burden in disguise. Such is the lot of men who carry what some call a throne on their breaking backs.
This is an especially dangerous system for men since it is only the benevolence and forbearance of their female partners—the love of their female partners—that prevents them from being sent to the glue factory.
TyphonBlue serves up her first offering in a series of articles on the true nature of male and female power in relationships. It will offend, which means she is on to the truth.
When the victims of rape are male and the perpetrators female, it is treated as a taboo subject. Not to Typhonblue, who takes it head on.
Typhonblue returns with one of signature stories of old. This one a tale of a young princess in a box and the price the world around her paid for her living in it. Sometimes fairy tales seem a lot like real life in modern times.Maybe they always do.
I stumbled upon the men’s rights movement and saw things—statistics, studies—they pulled up from the depths of our society’s subconscious—things that would silently slip down into the deep if it weren’t for them.
‘Two words, princess.’ The crone laughed and her voice sounded like the breaking of rotten wood. ‘Two words. “Save me.” Say those words and everyone around you will see you beset by a horrible monster.’