Throughout history, women have never had female “friends”. Men had (team-based) friends, woman had (neighborhood-based) acquaintances.
Female, feminist “friendship”, as we understand it today, was never the justification for interaction among unrelated women for the simple reason that young women were in direct competition with each other for the best men in town.
And,despite what radical, second-wave feminism tells you, this has not changed. You want the best guy, you better be the best gal.
And you certainly didn’t want a “girlfriend” to spoil the outcome, by stealing “your’ man!
“Hanging out” with your “girlfriends” was unheard of until radical, second-wave feminism unleashed the sexual revolution in the late 1960s and early 1970s. And this was mainly because until then the vast majority of young, single women were constantly chaperoned and protected by their family (i.e. – father). And, as future wives and mothers, the young women guarded their precious reputations as well.
These Christian women strove to become the pillars of their societies and a stellar reputation was a prerequisite to a successful marriage. This need to maintain their personal reputations as devoted wives and mothers did not change once they were married either. Mainly because the women remained much too involved with their family to be bothered spending their valuable time gabbing with a gaggle of other women, who were, by the way, also too busy caring for their own family.
In the late 19th century, the only time unrelated women were alone together was during their afternoon “visits”, when women would go “calling”, leaving their “card” behind, if the lady of the house was not home. And if she was home, these visits never lasted more than the prescribed 20 minutes, before the visitor went on to the next home, to visit another lady on her list.
The world was always a frightful place and so, women traditionally stayed home, where they were safe and secure. There was no reason to wander about, as everyone and everything they care about was within their family environs.
It wasn’t until after World War II that women were seen drinking in public. And it was not until the “liberating” 1960s and 1970s that women and their families were routinely seen dining out in public.
These first innocuous steps to female “freedom” led to more and more public exposure for individual young women. Soon working women were traveling for business and began to eat out alone in strange cities, still feeling very much exposed.
When both drinking and dining out alone became “normalized” women began to go to bars unescorted. So, in order to offset the unfamiliar feeling of being on public display in a bar (which only hookers had done in the past), young women began to go in groups. And this is where the trouble began.
Prior to radical, second-wave feminism (which promotes hatred of Christianity, men, family and children and “stifling” to women) women had female relationships primarily with their female family members.
Mothers, grandmothers, aunts, sisters, nieces and cousins were the women whose company and advice they sought. These women had life-long relationships with their relatives, from infancy into adulthood and this involvement did not stop when the young women married. Rather, it intensified.
The older Christian women, who were dearly loved, had their young charge’s best interest at heart and they had the life experience to guide them. Christian respect, trust and love that was nurtured over decades, was the foundation upon which generations and generations of women depended, from the day they were born until the day they died. It was the Christian cycle of life.
These kin folk could be relied upon for sound advice, as they were blood relatives who understood the young women’s nature, habits, likes, dislikes, temperament, needs, emotions and physicality.
Today, under the influence of the miserable feminists, this strong, loving and psychological bond among female family members has been undermined. And sadly, millions of young women unwittingly suffered a total loss of self-respect by severing of this connection with the people who love them the most, as they pursued pointless, distracting careers instead.
This irrational pursuit of a banal and irrelevant feminist lifestyle would prove to be at the expense of the precious, educational and edifying time they could be spending with their family. And, once their irretrievable youth had passed, it could not be retrieved.
Thanks to radical, second-wave feminism, today’s young, “liberated” women actually show disdain for family members and their sound advice, instead choosing to garner support, and “counsel”, from “girlfriends” they’ve just met in college or at work.
Inexperienced “friends” with no responsibility, understanding or commitment to their well-being. Young women, whose standards of behavior border on the inane.
These superficial and fraudulent “friendships” routinely compromise young women’s lives rather than enhance them, subjecting young women to onerous situations from which they cannot extract themselves.
Today, under radical feminism’s “liberating” influence, we have an
inordinate amount of young women who publicly and privately “party-hardy” with their girlfriends, only to end up dead drunk in bars, puking in parking lots, or worse yet, waking up in some strange guy’s bed.
And, not surprisingly, there is not a “girlfriend” in sight to help them when the chips are down because they abandoned their drunk “friend” 5 hours earlier to hook-up with some other guy themselves.
These contemporary female friendships are inevitably based on partying, and as such, they are a dangerous fraud.
Not only are these tenuous friendships inevitably disappointing, they can lead to destructive behavior from which the girls are never able to redeem themselves.
Unlike your family, these “girlfriends” will inevitably abandon you when the mood suits them. They cannot be depended upon, with the same security of outcome, as can your family, who loves you dearly!.
Feminism’s female friendship fallacy can also be toxic. Radical feminism’s female leaders (most of whom are products of dysfunctional families themselves) would like nothing more than for thousands of others to join them in their misery.
And, as a result, they continue to encourage each new generation of college women, who are away from home for the first time, to do the most ridiculous, and sometimes, destructive things, all under the smoke screen of “independence.”
Drugging, whoring, drinking, aborting, smoking, and cheating their way to hell. If this is “independence”, give me death! Like the old saying goes “With friends like these, who needs enemies!”
So, my sage advice is to stick with your family! You are light-years less likely to become a used, diseased tramp and a thousand times more likely to live a happy and decent life without regrets.
It’s the Women, Not the Men!