At what point did isolated instances of gynocentrism morph into full-blown gynocentric culture? Peter Wright explores the difference between Paleolithic instances of gynocentrism and the beginnings of the pervasive gynocentric culture we have grown familiar with today.
Traditionalists and feminists share a common dream of entitled women; traditionalists maintain conventional entitlements for women, while feminists work to extend the range of those entitlements. In 1818 Sir Walter Scott detailed how chivalry is the force that makes all this possible.
That we live in a gynocentric culture is not rationally disputable to anyone who looks around with open eyes. Many thinkers believe this elevation of women, and the rampant male disposability that goes with it, has been central to the human race for millions of years. But does history bear that interpretation up?
Stemming from recent events in Canada, USA Today has taken an interest in whether men’s issues groups are needed in American universities. And we use the term “interest” quite loosely. A reporter spoke with our very own Sage Gerard about it, just before she ignored what he had to say.
What would happen if someone taught a college literature course based on positive views of men? A lot of eyes would be opened, we think. So does Professor Dennis Gouws.
Efforts to bring Men’s Human Rights – equality – to Kennesaw State University in Georgia are hitting a few gynocentric roadblocks. Male students there are just too rapey and violent to even be allowed to socialize together.