Sexual Utopia in Power

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April 22, 2016

Read the whole thing here.



Take a girl too young to understand what erotic desire is and subject her to several years of propaganda to the effect that she has a right to have things any way she wants them in this domain—with no corresponding duties to God, her parents or anyone else. Do not give her any guidance as to what it might be good for her to want, how she might try to regulate her own conduct or what qualities she ought to look for in a young man. Teach her furthermore that the notion of natural differences between the sexes is a laughable superstition that our enlightened age is gradually overcoming—with the implication that men’s sexual desires are no different from or more intense than her own. Meanwhile, as she matures physically, keep her protected in her parents’ house, sheltered from responsibility.

Then, at age seventeen or eighteen, take her suddenly away from her family and all the people she has ever known. She can stay up as late as she wants! She can decide for herself when and how much to study! She’s making new friends all the time, young women and men both. It’s no big deal having them over or going to their rooms; everybody is perfectly casual about it. What difference does it make if it’s a boy she met at a party? He seems like a nice fellow, like others she meets in class.

Now let us consider the young man she is alone with. He is neither a saint nor a criminal, but, like all normal young men of college years, he is intensely interested in sex. There are times he cannot study without getting distracted by the thought of some young woman’s body. He has little experience with girls, and most of it unhappy. He has been rejected a few times without much ceremony, and it was more humiliating than he cares to admit. He has the impression that for other young men things are not as diffi cult: “Everybody knows,” after all, that since the nineteen-sixties men get all the sex they like, right? He is bombarded with talk about sex on television, in the words to popular songs, in rumors about friends who supposedly “scored” with this or that girl. He begins to wonder if there isn’t something wrong with him. Furthermore, he has received the same education about sex as the girl he is now with. He has learned that people have the right to do anything they want. The only exception is rape. But that is hardly even relevant to him; he is obviously incapable of doing something like that.

He has also been taught that there are no important differences between the sexes. This means, of course, that girls want sex just as badly as he does, though they slyly pretend otherwise. And are not their real desires verifi ed by all those Cosmopolitan magazine covers he sees constantly at the grocery store? If women are so eager to read such stuff, why should it be so damned diffi cult to fi nd just one girl willing to go to bed with him?

But tonight, fi nally, something seemed to click. He met a girl at a party. They chatted, perhaps drank a bit: all smiles, quite unlike the girls who had been so quick about rejecting him in high school. She even let him come to her room afterwards (or came to his). It doesn’t take a genius to fi gure out what she is thinking, he says to himself. This is a tremendously important moment for him; every ounce of his self-respect is at stake. He is confused and his heart is pounding, but he tries to act as if he knows what he is doing. She seems confused, too, and he meets no more than token resistance (or so it seems to him). He doesn’t actually enjoy it, and isn’t sure whether she does either. But that is beside the point; it only matters that he can fi nally consider himself a man. Later on they can talk about what terms they want to be on, whether she will be his regular girlfriend, etc. Matrimony is not exactly uppermost in his mind, but he might not rule it out—eventually. He asks her how she feels afterwards, and she mumbles that she is “okay.” This sets his mind at rest. An awkward parting follows.

Later that night or the next morning our young woman is trying to fi gure out what in hell has happened to her. Why had he gotten so pushy all of a sudden? Didn’t he even want to get to know her fi rst? It was confusing, it all happened so quickly. Sex, she had always heard, was supposed to be something wonderful; but this she had not enjoyed at all. She felt somehow used. Of course, at no point does it enter her mind to question her own right to have been intimate with the young man if she had wanted to. Moral rule number one, we all know, is that all sex between consenting adults is licit. She just isn’t sure whether she had really wanted this. In fact, the more she thinks about it, the more certain she feels that she hadn’t. But if she hadn’t wanted it, then it was against her will, wasn’t it? And if it was against her will, that means…she’s been raped?

I sympathize with the young woman, in view of a miseducation which might have been consciously designed to leave her unprepared for the situation she got herself into. But as to the question of whether she was raped, the answer must be a clear no.

Let me explain by means of an analogy with something less emotionally laden. Consider someone who purchases a lottery ticket which does not win the prize. Suppose he were to argue as follows: “I put my money down because I wanted the prize. I wouldn’t have paid if I had known I was going to lose; therefore I have been deprived of my money against my will; therefore I am the victim of theft.” No one would accept this argument as valid. Why shouldn’t we?

For the very good reason that it denies the fundamental principle behind all personal responsibility. Those who want to make their own choices in life must be willing to accept the consequences of those choices. Consider the alternative: If every loser in a lottery were entitled to a refund there would be no money left for the prize, and so no lottery. For similar reasons, most civilized institutions depend upon people taking responsibility for their actions, keeping agreements and fulfi lling obligations regardless of whether or not they happen to like the consequences.

The grandmother of the young woman in our story was unaware that she possessed a “right” to sleep with any boy who took her fancy—or to invite him to her bedroom and expect nothing to happen. It was the male and female sexual utopians of the postwar period who said women should be allowed unlimited freedom to choose for themselves in such matters. Unfortunately, they did not lay much stress on the need to accept the consequences of poor choices. Instead, they treated the moral and social norms women in particular had traditionally used to guide themselves as wholly irrational barriers to pleasure. Under their infl uence, two generations of women have been led to believe that doing as they please should lead to happiness and involve no risk. Hence the moral sophistry of “I didn’t like it; ergo I didn’t want it; ergo it was against my will.”

Post Information
Title Sexual Utopia in Power
Author redpillschool
Upvotes 124
Comments 10
Date 22 April 2016 01:07 AM UTC (5 years ago)
Subreddit TheRedPill
Original Link
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[–]buckbuckbuckbuckbaww13 points14 points  (0 children) | Copy

Absolutely read the whole thing. There are several passages that are worth rereading and really digesting. The date rape section is one thing, but following the logic of the various arguments in the section on monogamy (One Revolution) is practically transcendent.

Every time I read this piece, I find some new idea or new perspective. I must admit my ignorance of the history of marriage and monogamy in various past societies. I think it's time to dive down that rabbit hole. We have this ridiculously simplistic concept of what marriages were like at various points in the past...

[–]Endorsed Contributorbalalasaurus10 points11 points  (1 child) | Copy

Thanks for taking the time to do this RPS.

To the newbies who are too lazy to read the sidebar for themselves, you now have no excuse.

[–]Trucks_N_Chainsaws7 points8 points  (0 children) | Copy

At first, I wasn't reading all that shit, so I came to the comments. I read yours and re-evaluated my decision.
I read it.
It was worth my time.
Thank you.

[–]1PantsonFire12345 points6 points  (0 children) | Copy

The idea that women nowadays proudly proclaim to be sluts whilst simultaneously crying foul and saying they live in a rape culture is pants on head retarded.

I remember that scene in House of Cards where this female character manages to both lie to her father about her dating life and what she's currently up to (who she's on the phone with) whilst lying to Kevin Spacey about her involvement with other men (who's licking her poon at the same time) all the while lying to her ex-colleague about her sudden job promotion (who she kissed a minute before all of this)..

It's 2016 and I wonder now how close that scene actually was to the truth about how women live their lives. Them going through lie after lie after lie until they manage to create entire new planes of reality with the power of that mighty hamster.

And then I look at the women I've known and know and I nod. I see the small puzzle pieces that are their messed up life choices. And realize that I'm only seeing a small part of what is their universe of bullshitery.

That's the moment where I know I'm in the right for not taking them serious at all.

[–][deleted] 2 points3 points  (0 children) | Copy

Rule 1 don't fuck drunk chicks. In the femnazi mind that will always be rape.

rule 2 IF you are meeting resistance treat as a shit test. The reality is if she is not trying to fuck you need to move on. If girl is interested it is obvious, she's practically "raping" you.

[–]SoRedSuchAlpha0 points1 point  (0 children) | Copy

The grandmother of the young woman in our story was unaware that she possessed a “right” to sleep with any boy who took her fancy—or to invite him to her bedroom and expect nothing to happen.

Uh. . . They do have that right tho.

[–]1Entropy-70 points1 point  (0 children) | Copy

It's a primer on AF/BB, the 80/20 Rule, the CC, female entitlement, patriarchy, matriarchy, and a whole whack of other Red Pill concepts, although worded slightly differently.

Not much to comment on because we talk about this stuff all the time here.

It's a good change of pace to see a piece from an academic journal written by a PhD that is on board with what is spouted here in less formal and erudite terms.

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[–]Modredpillschool[S] 1 point2 points  (2 children) | Copy

I've kept the original formatting / linebreaks. What were you looking for? Have you checked the link to the original source?

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