You need only look at the way in which she is formed, to see that woman is not meant to undergo great labor, whether of the mind or of the body. She pays the debt of life not by what she does, but by what she suffers; by the pains of child-bearing and care for the child, and by submission to her husband, to whom she should be a patient and cheering companion. The keenest sorrows and joys are not for her, nor is she called upon to display a great deal of strength. The current of her life should be more gentle, peaceful and trivial than man’s, without being essentially happier or unhappier.
Roman Emperor Flavius Claudius Julianus who was named Julian the Apostate by Christians was a Great Male Thinker who composed essays, satires, speeches, commentaries and letters of great quality. He is definitely Rome’s second ever philosopher-ruler, after the great Marcus Aurelius. His treatise, Against the Galileans is an insightful example of male religious thought where one’s male religious identity is analyzed specifically arguing against the Christian doctrine as well as comparing the Hebrew God with the the universal Hellenic gods
Emperor Julian’s “Against the Galileans” provides a unique insight to religion and male identity, and it is a good example of the inner mental processes of male religious thought by a Great Male Thinker.
Frederic Bastiat (1801-1850) was a French economist, legislator, and writer who championed private property, free markets, and limited government. He is without doubt a Great Male Thinker. Bastiat’s “The Law” deals with important concepts and questions relating to the relationship between individuals and government
Sun Tzu (544 BC – 496 BC) was a Chinese general, military tactician, philosopher, and a Great Male Thinker in ancient China. His book, The Art of War, was an extremely influential book on military strategy in ancient times, and continues to have influence in modern times.
Aristotle’s book, Poetics, can be categorized as one of the most significant critical works of ancient times and indeed among the most influential books in Western civilization. Poetics is the first major analysis of Hellenic literature. It is probably the earliest work that attempts to distinguish between literary genres. Aristotle is undoubtedly a Great Male Thinker as well as an immense influence on Western philosophy.
The fable below is from Book IV, Fable XV, and is relevant to that aspect of the radical feminist movement and dogma that has encouraged women to be like men. In the fable below, the god Jupiter has given the she-goats beards that are the same as the beards of the he-goats which turns out to be a learning situation for the he-goats.
Gaius Julius Phaedrus (15 BC – 50 AD) was a Roman fabulist and a Great Male Thinker. According to many historians, he was probably a Thracian slave and born in Pydna of Roman Macedonia and lived during the reigns of Augustus, Tiberius, Caligula and Claudius. He is recognized as the first writer to Latinize entire books of fables, retelling in iambic metre the Greek prose Aesopic tales.
As legend tells us, Lao Tzu (570-490 BC), the Founder of Taoism, lived in Luoyang, the ancient capital of China. The Tao Te Ching (The Way – Virtue – Progress) has been published in more languages than any book except the Bible. He is truly a Great Male Thinker and reading his words of wisdom can be an inspiring experience.
Max O’Rell is a Great Male Thinker and was a French author, teacher, and journalist. His book, “Petticoat Government” gives some interesting insights into the 1800s idea of a woman’s right to govern alongside men.
- The Fake News Industrial Complex & Men’s Rights
- Fake Divorce Rates
- A False Accusation In Ancient Egypt – The D’Orbiney Papyrus
- Technology And Male Freedom
- The Growth Of Anti-Feminism
- Castro And Freedom-Killing Marxism
- Why Men Should Vote Trump
- Historical MGTOW
- A Truthful Documentary On Feminism
- The Government’s War Against Families
- Feminist Societies Eventually Collapse
- The Farrakhan Interview
- Worshipping Females Circa 1971
- Get Married, Go To Jail
- The Feminist Problem