In a remarkably unfeminine age, why are Gen Z girls so eager to dress like 1950s housewives and Jane Austen protagonists?
We have a cultural imperative to teach boys how to be men, but also to teach girls what masculinity looks like, and to both respect and expect it.
I’ve been blessed to have men in my life who have always treated me with dignity and kindness — I can’t say American feminism has done the same.
The laudable, original objective of the feminist movement urging us to better our traditional manhood has warped into an assault on everything masculine.
It is an existential crisis for a nation if its women do not want to have children, or if they do not want to raise any children they do have. Child subsidies can’t solve selfishness.
Men and women are different. Not only should we be able to accommodate those complementary differences, we should revel in them.
I wonder if the lackluster performance of the U.S. men in soccer has something to do with the perception of it as a sport for women and children.
Anger and confusion about one’s body and sex is a totally normal part of adolescence that most people used to outgrow.
In discussing ‘how to contribute to the advancement of women around the world in ways that honor their integral human development,’ a recent United Nations panel focused on women’s traditional roles.
It was feminism that created a great opportunity for Harvey Weinstein and almost every media predator who has fallen in his wake.
Here’s a little secret we have to say out loud: Women love the sexual interplay they experience with men, and they relish men desiring their beauty.
Although once an effective tool to foster sorority, women’s magazines are slowly dismantling womanhood, one feminist idea at a time.
The defensiveness at Serena Williams’s remark rather than rush to celebrate her body’s uniquely female creative work implies that women who don’t have children agree that they are missing something.
They’re empowered by motherhood, and achieve victory via their own merit. They’re the compelling heroines that feminism should offer, but doesn’t.
A Marie Claire writer insists ‘Sex and the City’ character Charlotte York is an ‘anti-feminist.’ This just goes to show how narrow minded and dour feminism can be.
Manhood doesn’t happen naturally. Manhood is a behavior and essence that must be taught, an identity that must be bestowed by a boy’s family and the larger community of men.
Career-focused feminists give moms a hard time for abandoning career acclaim. But we all must make choices with the limited time and opportunities we have.
To have one day to ‘honor’ mothers is to fail to even attempt to understand all mothers do. It’s to take a gargantuan task and turn it into a tea as if somehow that makes it all worthwhile.
Feminism is nothing more than a war against nature, and nothing vindicates this notion more than transgenderism.
When toddler girls are forced to watch ‘Braveheart’ until they join the guttural yells, I’ll gladly sound the alarm. Here, though, we’re talking about a statue and some fiction.
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