Damseling, chivalry and courtly love form a holy trinity at the heart of gynocentrism.
The conflict between Honor and the heart; the origins of courtly love and gynocentrism
Douglas Galbi asks “In twelfth-century Europe, did men unquestioningly accept love servitude to women?”
Can gynocentric societies culturally regress rather than progress?
Medieval clerics, white knights, and courtiers are standard-bearers of courtly love. A look into the historical perspective.
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.
Written over a century ago, pioneer sociologist Lester F. Ward makes a case for where and when romantic love (aka. gynocentrism) arose.
Christine de Pizan is often cited as the first feminist. But as Diana Davison reveals, not only did Pizan champion censorship, she set new standards for dishonesty, manipulation and elitism.