Odd how all men, even really scary brown and black men, miraculously become kind and trustworthy when a feminist gets a flat tire or needs her car pushed out of the snow. Prentice Reid examines the phenomenon in detail.
“The One Good Man sees all other men as feckless, immoral, weak, beneath him. The One Good Man is good because he knows he is the only good man. He is special.” These are the words of Alison Tieman, who gives us some brilliant insight into the nature of “good” men, or at least those who obsess on making that claim.
Harper Lee’s classic “To Kill a Mockingbird” is rarely talked about in much depth. Could it be because ideologues fear its most prominent plot point?