Written 43 years after Mary Wollstonecraft wrote ‘Vindication of the Rights of Woman,’ and a decade before the Seneca Falls Convention, this essay provides a very different perspective on the power, and status of women of the time.
In the oppressive culture of Iran, women are mere property to be used and thrown away by their husbands like trash. Or so the English-speaking media tells you regularly. Iranian correspondent Ali Mehraspand has a different story to tell that you won’t read anywhere else.
The feminist chant for men to ‘check their privilege’ is one we are all familiar with. Ayami Tyndal notices an unspoken implication in that little phrase that might provide an “Aha” moment for readers.
In 1911 it became permissible for women to file for alimony even decades following their divorce. It was a year that produced remarkable cases of profligate alimony princesses, whose insatiable passion for luxury made international news. The exploits of two women offer us an illuminating insight into this gynocentric tradition.
During the early decades of the 20th century in the United States , and other countries, such as France, it was well-known that women were not subject to the same accountability in cases of homicide in which the victim was male as members of the opposite sex were. The only difference is today we don’t acknowledge it, even though it continues.
Welcome to the disruptive world of facts, the world of Gonzo History. Today, Robert St. Estephe dedicates his work to dedicated to R. Tod Kelly, Alyssa Pry, Alexia Valiente and Elizabeth Vargas, the group of mainstream journalists who managed to miss the point entirely of the Men’s Human Rights Movement, all without a lot of help.
Why should a man marry a woman who can kill him without consequence? Robert St. Estephe finds an extraordinary case that illuminates several MHR issues – and with Clarence Darrow defending the murderess.
The gynocentrism of America: dominated by women, and supported through the brutal, endless labors of men, was noted by none other than Dr. Albert Einstein. Another extraordinary find by Robert St. Estephe.
Men stuck in debtors’ prisons for failure to pay either alimony or their wives’ debts sometimes found a way out by putting their lives at risk on the battlefield. Robert St. Estephe reports from the trenches.
Gonzo Historian, Robert St. Estephe, returns with yet another lesson in the Unknown History of Misandry. This is the history they don’t teach in schools or gender studies classes, folks. It’s the stuff that’s been expelled from the official record and it’s here for your edification. Today’s piece is on the Advice columnist Dorothy Dix and her advice to women that they are “killing the goose that laid the golden egg.”
Gonzo Historian Robert St. Estephe, author of the indispensible “Unknown History of Misandry” weblog, returns with another entry on the history of violence committed by women, and society’s tendency to excuse it and even make allowances. This one will really make your head spin: a 1922 proposal to just make it legal for women to kill.