Ever wonder where the contemporary male sex-role first originated? In his recently updated article on the subject Peter Wright looks at the cultural roots of chivalry.
Most men struggle to utter the word no to women. Paul Elam provides a historical perspective of how that came about.
Realistic narratives and theories of gynocentric culture are starting to appear for popular consumption. August Løvenskiolds and Peter Wright investigate.
Society wrings its collective hands about the loss of chivalry, but chivalry is far indeed from finished.
John Stuart Mill published his Subjection of Women in 1869, writing that the State should take over the role of male chivalry. It appears his gynocentric vision has come true.
The following Letter To The editor of Reynolds Newspaper in 1896 provides a snapshot of inequity before the law. Has anything changed? Well no, it hasn’t.
Written over a century ago, pioneer sociologist Lester F. Ward makes a case for where and when romantic love (aka. gynocentrism) arose.
Ben Kuchera, writing at Polygon, wants us to know that violence against women in video games is not acceptable. And that women are, apparently, just dogs to be kicked in most video games. Or something like that. Mateusz Wacek looks at his logic and finds it wanting.
AVfM welcomes 17 year old Josh O’Brien, who has already figured out that the “Patriarchy” myth of privileging men over women is, well, a myth. When youngsters are already figuring it out for themselves, we have hope that this hateful notion will die within our lifetimes.
Men are exploited as objects to inflict and endure violence for the benefit of others. Jason Gregory brings you part II of his series looking at inhumane cultural expectations toward the male body.
On Valentine’s Day men are expected to romance the woman in their lives without expecting anything much in return. This February many will be jumping through heart-shaped hoops like well trained circus animals, but perhaps a few self-respecting men will instead opt to go their own way.
Is Valentine’s a gynocentric farce or is it a necessary way for men to practice chivalry toward women? Marc Rudov debates the question with feminist Tanya Acker. Guess whose side we’re on?