Womyn’s Protests are Plea for Male Love

henrymakow.com — March 17, 2017

What’s behind feminists dressing up as vaginas and wearing “pussy hats” ? Could it be sexual frustration? Experienced men know women make themselves most unattractive when they are feeling most unloved. Self described “nasty women” are crying out for male love.
In The Vagina Monologues, author Eve Ensler laments this lack of male attention to her genitals. “My vagina wants to go deeper. It’s hungry for depth. It’s hungry for kisses, kindness. It wants to stop being angry. It wants everything. It wants to want. It wants.”
Women need satisfying sex as much as men. They are not getting it from feminized boyfriends or anonymous hookups. Why would a stranger care about her satisfaction? Having sex is not making love.
The movie “The Business of Strangers” (2001) illustrates what happens to  women when they adopt feminist shibbolethsVictims of a diabolical  plot, they have mutated, and need a man’s love in order to be themselves again.
This decidedly Un-PC movie could not be made today because we live in a de facto Communist (Masonic Jewish-controlled) society which has killed freedom of expression. Without freedom, they can be no genuine culture. The career of brilliant writer and director Patrick Stettner has gone nowhere. Western culture is controlled agitprop. Thanks to the Internet, you can watch this fine movie here.    We’ll never forgive CIA stooges like Gloria Steinem and Communist Party hacks like Betty Friedan  and the mass media for destroying the lives of millions.

The Effect of Sexual Deprivation on Women — Updated from Jan 2010

by Henry Makow Ph.D.

Stockard Channing and Julia Stiles in "The Business of Strangers

Stockard Channing and Julia Stiles in “The Business of Strangers. Click to enlarge

An excellent independent movie, “The Business of Strangers” (2001) explores the effect feminism has had on modern women. Writer/director Patrick Stettner illustrates how American women have traded love and homemaking for the sterility, banality and inhumanity of corporate culture.
This is what movies should do: Reflect modern life. Yet this brilliant movie bombed (or was torpedoed) at the box office, making less than $500,000. Fortunately, critics liked it and it is widely available on DVD.
Two women are stranded overnight at an airport hotel while on a sales trip. Stockard Channing, left, plays “Julie Styron,” successful divorced 45-ish VP Sales whose best friend is her secretary.
Julia Stiles plays Paula Murphy, a tough 25-ish “writer” who works the overhead projector.
The movie shows how career has supplanted family for women like Styron. Feminism promised that women could have both, but this did not happen.
Forty seven per cent of 40-something women with professional degrees have no children. Only 14% of these women said they didn’t want children.  (“Creating a Life: Professional Life and the Quest for Children” by Sylvia Ann Hewitt)
Styron is fired without warning. But when she immediately lands an even better job as a CEO, she is strangely indifferent.



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