Can Civilization Survive Feminism?
By Dr. Balint Vazsonyi*
January 1999 Family Voice*
I am not a woman and have no plans to play one on TV. Some would argue that, not being a woman, I have no way of knowing what it's like; furthermore, man had better stay away from the topic altogether.
Fortunately, advocates of this position were not around when da Vinci painted the "Mona Lisa," or when Tolstoy told the story of Anna Karenina.
Some future historian may well describe our time as one of general identity crisis. Men and women have become equally unsure of themselves. For decades now, they have been bombarded with the idea that there is nothing "natural" about their natural instincts and natural behavior.
[They believe] that the way they think of themselves, act, dress and perform all derive from the evil machinations of depraved, power-hungry men.
This sounds ridiculous because it is. Yet ask Hillary Clinton, Jane Fonda, Gary Nash (who wrote the national standards for U.S. history) or Anita Hill. They will tell you just that.
Range of Roles
But television portrays men who are bumbling idiots, women who assert their place in the world by kicks aimed at sensitive areas, and contentious children whose faces are permanently sour.
The role, position and the relationship of men and women have covered an immense range of situations over time. They vary, not only from society to society, but also show movement within the same society. This is especially true in Western Civilization.
But the fundamental tenets of the 1960s, and of feminism in general, propose that they are not. That astonishing conclusion is the only plausible explanation for the growing avalanche of demands for the fundamental reorganization of society.
America is under attack from every conceivable direction. But the destructive potential of women embracing socialism is greater than all other perils combined.
Women make up a full one-half of society; they tend to live longer than men, and their power is inherent, whereas the power of men is mostly acquired.
This last statement, as well as use of the word socialism, requires elaboration. But first some background ...