Feminism’s End Game

January 17, 2012

Feminism doesn’t have many moves left on the board. Having achieved gender equity long ago, the ultimate goal is the full realization of female supremacy in society. The strategy has not been wholly ineffective. Half our population is now tainted with the original sin of maleness. Men are presumed guilty of inappropriate aggression and nefarious motives in all corners of society, including education, professional life, social interactions with women, and popular culture. We judge healthy male instincts such as competition and desire as moral failings. 

Meanwhile, the championing of female priorities in all areas of life has led to the toxic Cosmopolitan cocktail of twin evils: narcissism and hedonism. The consequences of this strategy may be felt throughout society, and are well documented. The state of our Union, and unions (marital, not labor) is cause for concern. From my vantage point, which gazes at society through the lens of relationships, the legacy of feminism is clear:

Source: Le Love

However, there is good news on the horizon. Thanks to Andrew of Rules Revisited for sharing this Google Trends graph with me. It shows the average worldwide traffic for the search term feminism over the last eight years:


The death throes of feminism will be an ugly thing to observe. The patient will, from time to time, jerk bolt upright with screeching and gnashing of teeth. Some will attempt to resuscitate her again and again, delaying the inevitable.

With the demise of feminism comes great opportunity. We can usher in a new era of true gender equity, where each sex is honored and respected for its unique talents and strengths.  A society that chooses to celebrate the differences between the sexes rather than invalidate them. 

Women have been getting steadily unhappier since 1970. Males are in crisis. Supremacist feminism has been an unmitigated disaster. Resist it. Work for real gender equity in your relationships and your environment. Let’s relegate female supremacy to the ash heap of history, where it belongs.