“Yvain and Gawain were like two fighting dogs on whom the sisters had placed bets and set at each other.”
An “interview [with] Paul Bois, a conservative filmmaker who is trying to crowdfund a short film which he describes as a medieval-horror-action film that is a social commentary on modern ideological feminism.”
As part of Valentines Day observations we are republishing some older articles, including this article by Peter Wright revealing Valentine’s is largely for entertaining women.
Medieval clerics, white knights, and courtiers are standard-bearers of courtly love. A look into the historical perspective.
Professor Fiamengo questions whether women really want equality, or just more privileges.
Ever wonder where the contemporary male sex-role first originated? In his recently updated article on the subject Peter Wright looks at the cultural roots of chivalry.
Most men struggle to utter the word no to women. Paul Elam provides a historical perspective of how that came about.
Realistic narratives and theories of gynocentric culture are starting to appear for popular consumption. August Løvenskiolds and Peter Wright investigate.
John Stuart Mill published his Subjection of Women in 1869, writing that the State should take over the role of male chivalry. It appears his gynocentric vision has come true.