Men, Women, & Posterity

In National Socialist Germany, women were one of Adolf Hitler’s most solid voting blocs.  This is the fact which persuaded me that women should have the vote—or at least, that German women should vote.

So tell both the crypto-Marxist feminists and the „alt-right“ pseudo-men that women’s suffrage can result in the election of Adolf Hitler.

Think ye I jest?  Well yes, but certainly not!  Heil der deutschen Frauen, und Heil Hitler!

Now, I hope I discerned the soul of this article’s author in finding its pivot right here:

Something was stirring in our young Aryan men, who rejected the way of life before them, but would die for a better life for those after them.  When I reference a romantic notion with death, I do not know how else to explain such a male perception, as I am not a man.  But going through quote after quote, it is clear that men have a sacrificial role for their larger community, and a woman has a sacrificial role within the smaller community.

Both roles relate directly to one concept:  Immortal posterity.  Men who embrace death so their national kin may live, themselves are immortalized in the unending chain from collective ancestors to collective descendants.  Women are gifted with one extraordinary power which no man ever has ever had—and contra hubristic sci-fi delusions to the contrary, which no man will ever have:  The power to create new physical bodies for the foundation of continuing Earthly existence, upon receipt of a man’s key to unlock that power.

Point-blank, the principal contribution to posterity by archetypal, Platonic Woman is to provide the physical basis for posterity to exist, period.  And due to the fragile and rarefied nature of that power, its exercise, and its requisite machinery, most women who are not Hanna Reitsch must necessarily work locally, in the small of such seemingly small things as children, rather than reaching for impossible heights and winding up in Valhalla.

I could quite literally write a book or three about that one topic of Earthly immortality; but moving on therein to another chapter, the quoted passage also raises another topic near and dear to my heart:  The mathematics of common ancestry and common posterity.


[Parts of the foregoing are drawn from comments here and here.]

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