The FMW Hypothesis – Part 1

It took me many years (and many beers) to come to terms with what the western female is. (I don’t really have enough experience with other females so I can’t comment).

In the same way that the global depopulation agenda hijacked the environmentalists, feminist hijacked femininity.

But when feminists did this, they did it with finances given to them by the same globalists who have their plans for the world that are hidden from most folk.

But this article is about feminism, so I’ll try and keep on the straight and narrow.

Women seem to flip flop more than politicians these days. One moment they support feminism because it is about ‘women’s rights’, but then a situation arises where a woman can’t use it to gain an advantage, at which point she says she doesn’t support feminism/ is not a feminist/ wants to be treated in a traditional way.

I have personally experienced this more times than I can count. One moment a woman says one thing, the next she can completely change her tune but still somehow believe she has integrity.

This is one of the things that woke me up to the reality of the female mind.

Another example is a woman telling you how much she loves you one moment, and during the divorce will lie constantly in order to secure sympathy, which is just part of her goal of asset stripping you.

If that is love, I want no part of it thanks.

Time and time again one comes across this contradictory behaviour from women. They want to be an independent woman… they want to be supported by a man (or the government, which is mostly men’s taxes anyway). They want ‘equal pay (more pay)’ and want the man to pay for her dinner. Women want to work and have a career, and they want to have children and stay at home like a ‘traditional woman’.

But not do household chores of course. Then they’re a feminist again.

And so on, around the merry-go-round she goes.

There are various sayings by men, alluding to the ‘mystery’ of how women work.

But there really is no mystery at all. They are as simple as it gets.

The problem lies not in the woman, but in the man’s use of language to understand her. Quite simply, man’s method of problem solving involves logic, objectivity, a consistent methodology and is contained within a real-world matrix of rules and is developed by external interaction.

In other words, men see the ‘world’ as it is. A consistent, separate entity which he happens to occupy and move through during his life. This external world has rules. Man lives by these rules (which were crafted by men over centuries to enable stable society and help others understand the world).

As a logical consequence of this world-view, when men desire to achieve in life, they seek to do it by changing the world around them. Building cities, new inventions and the like. They think about how their actions can benefit the world around them.

So that’s how men think.

So how do women think? Or to put it another way, why do men time and time again, fail to understand the behaviour of females?

My hypothesis is this:

Women do not think. At least, not in the way men do.

Their thought process seems to be diametrically opposed to the male. Their world-view is reversed.

They make decisions not logically, but emotionally. A persons emotions are the epitome of their ‘self’, therefore, their decisions, and their actions stem from their feelings. Considering one’s own feelings only is the very definition of selfishness.

This develops into an understanding of how they view the world, and seeing as they view it backwards, I’ll work backwards in unraveling it.

Women ‘think’ about how their actions can benefit themselves. Women are not likely to be very interested in rules and events unless it affects them personally.

Women view the world internally. That is, the world is not a discrete, separate thing, but rather, is an extension of themselves, and they view themselves at the center of it. The rules of this world are not attached to the world, they are attached to the female. She alters these rules as it suits her. She changes her world rules to serve whatever desires she has at the time.

Men claim that women are not consistent. Think like a woman. Women are internally consistent. There is no concept of external consistency. As long as she is getting what she wants, she is doing the correct thing and her rules are good.

Of course, such actions can damage others. But that isn’t relevant. That is in the external part of the woman’s world, therefore is it substantially less important than HER world.

The following quote, by Richard Ford sums up the difference nicely:

“Men look out on the world through a window, whilst women gaze endlessly into a mirror.”

Men look out to others, women look in to themselves.

If something does not benefit the woman. She will reject it, even though the logic of her previous position/s would make it a contradiction in terms. ‘I want to be independently/ traditionally treated’, for example.

How does this make sense? This leads me to probably the most important point of all.

Women are not grounded. They do not seem to have (or want) a externally consistent logic that they have to adjust to. Why? Well, because it would reduce their ability to be selfish and still justify it internally.

The external rule book of men is most helpful for this, because it forces men to consider the potential consequences of his actions on others.

Man world = Goals (rules + actions) + consequences / (other people + actions) + (consequences = feelings) + society

Woman world = Goals (actions + consequences)

(Woman world does not have ‘rules’ in its equation since I would call it an internal variable that actually changes depending on the outcome of the equation in the first place. Putting it in would create circular logic).

Now, as women think backwards, their emotions dictate their wants (although women would call them ‘needs’), they then change their rules to increase the chance of them getting what they want. So they’re not really rules are they? This leaves huge loopholes in the female psychology that has enabled them to be controlled so easily, for instance by advertising, where corporations focus on appealing to women’s emotions which then end up influencing her reality.

Women are essentially ungrounded then. More akin to a hot air balloon than a building, a creature that follows the wind, or follows itself.

In part two I’ll explain the connections between what I postulate and real world scenarios and we shall discover that this humble hypothesis even more than meets the eye.

Advertisements

4 thoughts on “The FMW Hypothesis – Part 1

  1. Well if that wasn’t one of the strongest cases of “black and white” thinking I’ve ever seen. Isn’t that a criteria for Borderline Personality Disorder? I found a few of those women who only ‘think’ about how their actions can benefit themselves. I dare you to read the whole thing:

    Irene Curie (Chemistry, 1935) Irene Curie was the daughter of Marie Curie. She furthered her mother’s work in radioactivity and won the Nobel Prize for discovering that radioactivity could be artificially produced.

    Gerty Radnitz Cori (Physiology or Medicine, 1947) Gerty Cori was the first American woman to win a Nobel Prize in science. She studied enzymes and hormones, and her work brought researchers closer to understanding diabetes. She won the Nobel Prize for discovering the enzymes that convert glycogen into sugar and back again to glycogen.

    Dorothy Crowfoot Hodgkin (Chemistry, 1964) Dorothy discovered the structures of penicillin and vitamin B(12). She won the Nobel Prize for determining the structure of biochemical compounds essential to combating pernicious anemia.

    Rosalyn Sussman Yalow (Physiology or Medicine, 1977) Rosayln Yalow won the Nobel Prize for developing radioimmunoassay, a test of body tissues that uses radioactive isotopes to measure the concentrations of hormones, viruses, vitamins, enzymes, and drugs.

    Barbara McClintock (Physiology or Medicine, 1983) Barbara McClintock studied the chromosomes in corn/maize and her work uncovered antibiotic-resistant bacteria and a possible cure for African sleeping sickness.

    Rita Levi-Montalicini (Physiology or Medicine, 1986) Rita is an Italian neuroembryologist known for her co-discovery in 1954 of nerve growth factor, a previously unknown protein that stimulates the growth of nerve cells and plays a role in degenerative diseases like Alzheimer’s disease. She received the Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine in 1986.

    Gertrude Elion (Physiology or Medicine, 1988) Gertrude Elion is the only woman inventor inducted into The Inventors Hall of Fame. She invented the leukemia-fighting drug 6-mercaptopurine. Her continued research led to Imuran, a derivative of 6-mercaptopurine that blocks the body’s rejection of foreign tissues.

    Christiane Nüsslein-Volhard (Physiology or Medicine, 1995) Christiane Nüsslein-Volhard won the Nobel Prize using the fruit fly to help explain birth defects in humans.

    Linda Buck (Physiology or Medicine, 2004) Buck and fellow American Richard Axel discovered how the olfactory system—the sense of smell—works and how people are able to recognize and remember more than 10,000 odors.

    Françoise Barré-Sinoussi (Physiology or Medicine, 2008) Barré-Sinoussi won the Nobel Prize with Luc Montagnier (both France) for their discovery of the human immunodeficiency virus (HIV)

    Elizabeth H. Blackburn and Carol W. Greider (Physiology or Medicine, 2009) Blackburn and Greider, both of the U.S., along with fellow American Jack W. Szostak, won the Nobel Prize for their “discovery of how chromosomes are protected by telomeres and the enzyme telomerase”

    More:
    Gee, talk about selfish bitches, take a look at these stories. I found more than these, only one about a man doing the same thing. He was a Christian.

    Woman shows incredible mercy as her son’s killer moves in …
    http://www.dailymail.co.uk/…/Woman-shows-incredible-mercy-sons...

    A Mother Forgives Her Daughter’s Killer And Offers A …
    sfglobe.com/…/a-mother-forgives-her-daughters-killer-and-offers-a-surp…

    Iranian mother who spared her son’s killer: ‘Vengeance has …
    http://www.theguardian.com › World › Iran The Guardian

    Mum meets son’s killer in jail and says: I forgive you – Mirror …
    http://www.mirror.co.uk › News › UK News Daily Mirror

    How do you forgive a killer? A mother moves past tragedy …
    http://www.today.com/…/how-do-you-forgive-killer-mother-moves-past...

    Brazilian Mother faces her son’s murderer in prison and …
    assenna.com/brazilian-mother-faces-her-sons-murderer-in-prison-and-fo…

    Having never carried a child, fed it at your breast, you would not understand.

    Here’s more nasty female narcissism and lack of thinking “about how their actions can benefit themselves”

    From: Random Acts of Kindness
    Such acts happen day after day, hour after hour, but generally will never be reported. Why? Because it’s a condition of selfless giving – there is nothing to be gained from it – no fame, no fortune, no applause or kudos.

    Twenty-five years ago I watched a woman walk into the flooring store I was sub-contracting to, asking for prices of the various carpets and vinyl floor coverings – she seemed distraught. A lone flustered sales person unenthusiastically rhymed off prices then, as he slipped by me, whispered, “She has no money. She’s driving me, nuts!”

    I watched her drift aimlessly, hopelessly, with each perspective carpet taking her further from what she wanted closer to what she could afford. She clutched some paper which she used to calculate the disappointment of her situation and very limited resources.

    I’m not sure why I took such notice of her and her plight. Perhaps it was the aura of hopelessness which the woman radiated. She told the sales person she was recently divorced, left to fend entirely for herself after giving the man she still loved everything after he left her for a much younger woman. Perhaps it was the fact her brothers took it upon themselves to build her a humble one story bungalow. She reminded me of my mother who had suffered the same fate.

    I busied myself loading my material for that day’s installation all the while keeping an ear to the woman’s story of betrayal and heartbreak – she had two small children. I felt a desire to help but didn’t know how.

    The woman finally settled on her flooring choices which came dangerously close to a total which would consume the final funds she had to her name. The salesperson then asked her if she wanted the material installed. The life seemed to drain from the woman who’d meticulously calculated everything to the penny except the price of installation. “How much is installation?” She asked. The salesperson told her it would be four-hundred and twenty-five dollars.

    She looked down at the papers she’d been carrying and crumpled them slightly. As the weight of her circumstance settled on her shoulders her eyes started to pool with tears then she quietly said, “That’s okay. I will install it myself.” The salesperson presented her with the invoice. The woman opened her purse and removed an envelope in which was enough money to pay for her purchase – she received less than two dollars of change.

    “Joe,” I said to the salesperson, “can I ask you about this job I’ve got to do?” “Sure.” Joe walked toward me out of ear-shot of the woman. “Joe, look, I’m going to help that woman and I’m going to lie like hell. I need you to swear to anything I say, okay?” Joe looked puzzled. “Look, partner, I will explain later. Just back me up here.” Joe nodded affirmatively. “Okay, Lea, you lie and I’ll swear to it.” Joe giggled. “Thanks Joe. Just keep her here long enough to allow me to get her invoice from upstairs, okay?” “Okay.”

    Joe returned to the woman taking her invoice and placing it in a tube which he shot upstairs by use of a vacuum tube. As Joe talked to her, I walked upstairs to retrieve the tube and removed the invoice. I then walked back downstairs with her invoice in hand.

    “Joe?” I asked. “Can you place this invoice on the installation board? Cora just informed me it is the winning invoice for free installation this month. I guess it’s my turn to install this month’s winner.” Joe took the invoice and tacked it to the installation board. The woman glanced at the installation board as I walked toward the loading dock. I turned to see the woman, her back to me, move to the board to see who the lucky winner was. “Oh my goodness!” She shrieked. “It’s, me. That’s, me. I mean, that’s my invoice!”

    Joe walked to the board and carefully examined the invoice. “Well, by God, it is!” Joe laughed in a manner which suggested it was the strangest thing. “You’ve won! Of course, we’d have called you.” Said Joe in such a convincing manner I found myself believing him. “Hey Lea, this is the customer who has won the monthly free installation draw. Perhaps you can set up the date and details while she is here?” “Sure Joe. I have a few minutes.”

    I installed her material that weekend. I even met her kids – buttons could not have been cuter. The joy I felt in helping her caused me to think that perhaps receiving is not selfish, but giving, because of the way it can make one feel. From a cynical perspective one might conclude this story was written for self-aggrandizement – it is not. The real risk in sharing this story comes from the possibility that a woman somewhere, someplace, might find out she was lied to. If so, I hope she can find it in her heart to forgive me – I just wanted to lighten her load.

    Still with me here?

    In the wake of the horrific Newtown, CT tragedy, so many of us were left asking, “What can I do?” In an attempt to answer this, NBC News’ Ann Curry took to social media earlier last week and caused a massive, unexpected wave of goodwill with a simple idea: “Imagine if we all committed 20 acts of kindness to honor the lost children of Newtown.” Thousands of people committed and within hours the idea evolved into a viral movement known as 26 Acts of Kindness to honor each of the 20 children and 6 adults killed at Sandy Hook Elementary School.

    Ann Curry’s inspiration for #26Acts of Kindness dates back to an experience she had while reporting on the genocide in Darfur in 2007, and the joy that giving Polaroid pictures of children brought to mothers who had never held a photograph of their kids. As Ann explained, “I went to all of these women with their children who were in the courtyard of the hospital, knowing that they had never owned a photograph – ever – of their child. I went around from woman to woman, and I took pictures of them, I took pictures of them with their child, or just of their child alone – without even thinking, just snapping pictures.”

    MORE SELFISH BITCHES
    1. Candy Lightner – founder of Mothers Against Drunk Driving – “Death changes us, the living. In the presence of death, we become more aware of life…. It can inspire us to decide what really matters in life–and then to seek it.
    2. “Despite everything, I believe that people are really good at heart.” – Anne Frank (1929-1945) (essentially assassinated) – Anne Frank, a young Jewish girl, was gifted a diary by her father when she was 13. However, her diary was published after her death in Bergen-Belsen concentration camp at the age of 15. The diary served as a unique eye-witness account of life during Holocaust (mass murder of approximately six million Jews during World War II) and it became one of the world’s most read books.
    3. “Not all of us can do great things. But we can do small things with great love.” – Mother Teresa (1910-1997) – Mother Teresa, the Nobel Peace Prize winner (1979), aimed at looking after those who had nobody to look after them through her own order “The Missionaries of Charity”. She worked tirelessly towards her goal until her ill-health – that included two heart attacks, pneumonia and malaria – forced her to step down in March 1997, following which she took her last breath in September 1997.
    4. “In societies where men are truly confident of their own worth, women are not merely tolerated but valued.” – Aung Sang Suu Kyi (1945) Burmese opposition politician Suu Kyi was under house arrest for 15 years for her pre-democracy campaigning. She only gained release in 2010 following an international campaign to let her free. She won a Nobel prize in 1991 where it was said that “Suu Kyi’s struggle is one of the most extraordinary examples of civil courage in Asia in recent decades.”.
    5. “I thought it would set us back 50 years if I didn’t win that match. It would ruin the women’s tour and affect all women’s self-esteem.” – Billie Jean King (1943) Billie Jean King, the US tennis legend and the winner of 20 Wimbledon titles, famously beat Bobby Riggs in 1973 for a $100,000 prize in “The Battle of the sexes” after he said to her that men were superior athletes.
    6. “Everyone needs to be valued. Everyone has the potential to give something back.” – Diana (1961-1997), Princess of Wales (assassinated) – Princess Diana was a well-loved “people’s princess”. She devoted her life to charity work; she led a Nobel Peace Prize-winning campaign to ban landmines.
    7. “Democracy is the best revenge.” – Benazir Bhutto (1953-2007) 11th Prime Minister of Pakistan (1993-1996) and the first woman to head a Muslim state. During her leadership, she ended military dictatorship in her country and fought for women rights. She was assassinated in 2007.
    8. “Be thankful for what you have; you’ll end up having more. If you concentrate on what you don’t have, you will never, ever have enough.” – Oprah Winfrey (1954) – Oprah, a generous Philanthropist, who is today worth $2.7 billion as a famous US talk show host and a media proprietor, was born to a poor single mother in Mississippi.
    9. “I think one’s feelings waste themselves in words; they ought all to be distilled into actions which bring results.” – Florence Nightingale (1820-1910) – “The lady with the lamp”, Florence Nightingale, nursed wounded soldiers during the Crimean war. Her passion and dedication to the profession changed public’s perception about this profession. Her insistence on improving sanitary conditions for the patients is believed to have saved many lives. (Florence
    10. “Each coming together of man and wife, even if they have been mated for many years, should be a fresh adventure; each winning should necessitate a fresh wooing.” – Marie Stopes (1880-1958) – The British scientist Marie Stopes is best known for her achievements in the fields of birth control and sex education in the 20th century. She publicly addressed romantic and sexual happiness in a marriage, thereby, breaking many barriers in the society. (oh, how dare she talk about sex!)
    12. “If there’s specific resistance to women making movies, I just choose to ignore that as an obstacle for two reasons: I can’t change my gender, and I refuse to stop making movies.” – Kathryn Bigelow (1951) – Kathryn Bigelow, a US director, is the first ever woman to win an academy award for a war film, she won an award for The Hurt locker. (Watch and learn)
    13. “Please know that I am aware of the hazards. I want to do it because I want to do it. Women must try to do things as men have tried. When they fail, their failure must be a challenge to others.” – Amelia Earhart (1897-1937) – Amelia Earhart was the first woman to ever fly solo across the Atlantic in 1932 and she became the first woman pilot in 1935 after flying solo from Hawaii to California. She embarked upon her lifelong dream of flying across the world in 1937, however, her flight went missing on that trip and she was never seen again. (probably assassinated)
    14. “You can bind my body, tie my hands, govern my actions: you are the strongest, and society adds to your power; but with my will, sir, you can do nothing.” – George Sand (1804-1876) – George Sand, a 19th century French novelist and essayist was a socialist. She ‘shocked’ the high society circles by wearing male clothing in public. As a socialist, she started her own newspaper that was published in workers’ co-operative.
    15. “We are here not because we are law-breakers; we are here in our efforts to become law-makers.” – Emmeline Pankhurst (1858-1928) – Emmeline, a passionate feminist, was an influential women’s activist who fought along with her husband for the rights of the women in late 19th century and early 20th century. After she lost her husband, she teamed up with her three daughters and formed ‘The Women’s Social and Political Union’ – best known as the suffragettes (women’s right to vote).
    16. “A large part of the present anxiety to improve the education of girls and women is also due to the conviction that the political disabilities of women will not be maintained.” – Millicent Fawcett (1847-1929) – Millicent Fawcett dedicated her life to peacefully fighting for women’s rights but she remained an underrated leader of the suffrage movement (campaign for women to have the vote). She encouraged her politician husband Henry Fawcett to carry on with his work after he was blinded in an accident. (note the support of husband)
    17. “I knew someone had to take the first step and I made up my mind not to move.” – Rosa Parks (1913-2005) – Also know as “the first lady of civil rights”, the African-American Rosa Parks was a pioneer of civil rights in a racially segregated Alabama in 1950s. In 1955, she refused to give away her seat to a white passenger in a bus in Montgomery, Alabama, thereby, disobeying the bus driver’s orders.
    18. “Forgiveness is a virtue of the brave.” – Indira Gandhi (1917-1984) – Indira Gandhi served India as the Prime Minister for 15 years. She paved the way for democracy in India until her assassination in 1984. (another one murdered)
    19. “Nothing in life is to be feared. It is only to be understood.” – Marie Curie (1867-1934) – The famously known “Madame Curie”, a Polish-French physicist and chemist, was the first person to have received two Nobel Prizes. She was the first female professor at the University of Paris, based on her own merits.

    Did these women make certain aspects of life better for you or for others? Did they show that women are not stupid, selfish or without action? Did you read this far or have you decided instead to take a coward’s way out and remove the post?

    As for you, Mr. Honor, I am one of those old-fashioned women. I don’t “hate” feminism as hating is not in a real woman’s nature. I understand the social engineering aspect of it and am not fond of the banker mentality that fosters it as I see it ruining society. That doesn’t mean I think a “new patriarchy” is the answer either. Nor a “new matriarchy”. It’s high time we evolved to equaliarchy and worked together with mutual admiration as that is the only way to bring down the cartel. Divided they win, united we win.

    I was an RN for 20+ years. I worked in the ICU, ER and other medical situations where I saw it all. Good and bad. I have a very good grip on reality. Every man who died on my watch so to speak, at the end, asked for his mother or her forgiveness or that I tell her he loved her. I saw the raped and beaten. I saw the idiots who “only had two beers” and did something stupid like play with a chain saw or dive into the shallow end of the pool. I was there to help stitch them back together. I was there for the man who came in with a gunshot wound in the morning and left AMA so he could “go get that sucker” and returned that evening with a knife wound that did him in. I was there for the young teen that was hitchhiking and then sodomized by three of our fine ‘boys in blue’ and the young man who was already drunk by 8am and crashed his Dad’s BMW on the way to school. He ended up with a closed head injury and paralysis. When the Dad got there, first question was about the car. I saw the glass and metal ravaged bodies of families who breathed their last on the gurney while the drunk man in the next room survived with a few lacerations. And yet I put aside my “emotions” on the matter and still helped stitch him back together. Then I went home and cried in private.

    Are there selfish, idiotic, emotional women? Sure. But there’s some darn good ones. And they are quietly out there working and unselfishly taking care of others. While you plan your next “patriarchy”. Reread what George Sand said above. Good day to you.

  2. Pingback: Where I Stand « End of Men

  3. I agree Honor Network. The cold application of logic is enough to uncover the countless failings in the feminist/ communist method.

    Consider the achievements of this ‘patriarchy’. The creation of modern civilisation, all of its industries and inventions, strong families, economies, low crime, private property, intellectual and physical independence, limited governments etc.

    The ‘new’ ways of the FemComs have only served to ‘unground’ society, essentially changing that building for a hot air balloon, enabling it to be controlled and directed easily.

    This is mainly the result of feminism on women. Turning women against men was a masterstroke on the part of the bankers.

    But they obviously knew this hypothesis ages ago!

  4. This is truly the heart of the issue. The bouncing between chivalry and equality allows for matriarchal rule. The state and its instituation are neurotic on this point, as are mangina men, and they will all flip between both to satisify some woman or some version of hero they have of themselves.

    You can just count the days before you hear woman coming to call saying they are an old fashion girl and hate feminism. This has already happened to millions of men, but when the culture and its institutions start this call we best beware of a simple shift slightly to the old way, and should expect a continuing of the flip-flopping from the other side side ever so slowly. The only answer is a new patriarchy.

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out / Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out / Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out / Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out / Change )

Connecting to %s