The Looming American Matriarchy: Choose the hyperlinks below for access to a series of essays, comments, and analyses addressing the seemingly unstoppable power of a distributed network of revolutionaries who are turning American culture upside down. It is the story of the Looming American Matriarchy — feminism gone awry. The story is told in the form of nine issues of the Eternal Vigilance journal, two published during the last half of 2006 and the rest during 2007 and 2008. Read them here FREE of charge. They are downloadable in Adobe Acrobat pdf format and may be read and printed with software that is readily available on the Internet with no charge and comes with most PC operating systems.
The first issue — September/October 2006 — addressed the basic nature of today’s feminism. Feminism is an ideology, that is, the theorizing of a visionary or impractical nature. It is so because it incorporates a political agenda which makes it impervious to empirical evidence. It, like all such ideologies (e.g. nihilism, Marxism), is very dangerous. It is based on false assumptions and supported by flawed ‘studies.’ It is spread by ‘mythologies.’ W. Edward Chynoweth’s book, ‘Masquerade: The Feminist Illusion,’ is reviewed in this issue. His Guest Essay, entitled, ‘Women at West Point,’ is also featured.
The second issue — November/December 2006 — of the journal in the series addressed Chynoweth’s search for a ‘right order of being’ between the sexes. He believes that “While the mystery of sexual right order can be daunting, the clues are everywhere. Our childhood, our parents and siblings; our school days and lessons; our adolescence and adulthood — life’s experience; our families, our work, loves, and passions; literature, daily news, science, chemistry, biology, physiology; traditions and customs: culture.” He combs the historical record from the ancient Greeks to the English Enlightenment to our Founding Fathers to provide common sense reasoning to the need for a ‘right order’ for the sexes. This issue also contains a review of Harvey C. Mansfield’s book, ‘Manliness.’ Mansfield attacks Simone de Beauvoir, Betty Friedan, and the current wave of feminists by revealing their Nietzschean nihilism and Marxist alienation. He concludes that “The problem of manliness is not that it does not exist. It does exist, but it is unemployed.” Dr. Gerald L. Atkinson, in an Editorial Comment, leans on Ralph de Toledano (‘Cry Havoc!’) to explain how this alien ideology crept into American culture over the past four decades.