First of all we contradict the thesis of feminism that there are only 2 genders (man = privileged, woman = disadvantaged). My personal preference for the division into 3 genders, for which I was laughed at during my medical training (2014) and ignored in statistical exercises in favor of the woman-man dualism, I oppose the newly defined academic division of the LBTQ community, which is from goes out at least 16 genders. Now we are trying to use a saying that served as the book title for Ute Ehrhardt to develop an equal version for man-like or man-identical gender and to check our emotions on the subject ...
"Gute Mädchen kommen in den Himmel, böse überall hin"
"Gute Jungen kommen in den Himmel, böse überall hin"
"Good girls come to heaven, bad girls come anywhere"
"Good boys come to heaven, bad boys come anywhere"
We immediately realize that a double-faced interpretation can be interpreted in German as soon as we talk about boys ("come anywhere ..."). Although I move in a gray area, I want to state that there are still adults who refer to themselves or others as "boy" or "girl", although only "woman" and "man" should be meant due to the danger to young people and the danger of pedosexual association. Psychologically, however, we will state that "getting anywhere" can mean a male orgasm, which will cause disgust even for some women who are equal. So let's give the LBTQ community a chance and list their concept in order to defuse the male-female gender dualism and to admit sufficient academic space to reality:
Agender - A person who is agender does not identify with any particular gender, or they may have no gender at all.
Other terms for this may include:
Androgyne - A person who identifies as androgyne has a gender that is either both masculine and feminine or between masculine and feminine.
Bigender - A person who identifies as bigender has two genders.
People who are bigender often display cultural masculine and feminine roles.
Butch - Women, especially lesbians, tend to use this term to describe the way they express masculinity, or what society defines as masculinity.
However, the LGBTQIA Resource Center state that “butch” can also be a gender identity in itself.
Cisgender - A cisgender person identifies with the sex that they were assigned at birth.
For example, a cisgender woman is someone who still identifies with the sex — female, in this case — a doctor assigned them at birth.
Gender expansive - The LGBTQIA Resource Center define gender expansive as an “umbrella term used for individuals who broaden their own culture’s commonly held definitions of gender, including expectations for its expression, identities, roles, and/or other perceived gendSatanas de novo construereer norms.”
Those who are gender expansive include people who are transgender and people whose gender broadens the surrounding society’s notion of what gender is.
Genderfluid - A person who identifies as genderfluid has a gender identity and presentation that shifts between, or shifts outside of, society’s expectations of gender.
Gender outlaw - A person who identifies as a gender outlaw refuses to allow society’s definition of “male” or “female” to define them.
Genderqueer - A person who identifies as genderqueer has a gender identity or expression that is not the same as society’s expectations for their assigned sex or assumed gender.
Genderqueer can also refer to a person who identifies outside of how society defines gender or someone who identifies with a combination of genders.
Masculine of center - A person who uses this term is usually a lesbian or a trans person who leans more toward masculine performances and experiences of gender.
Nonbinary - A person who identifies as nonbinary does not experience gender within the gender binary.
People who are nonbinary may also experience overlap with different gender expressions, such as being gender non-conforming.
Omnigender - A person who identifies as omnigender experiences and possesses all genders.
Polygender and pangender - People who identify as polygender or pangender experience and display parts of multiple genders.
Transgender - This is an umbrella term that encompasses all people who experience and identify with a different gender than that which their assigned sex at birth would suggest.
Although most people think of trans men and trans women when hearing the word transgender, this term also encompasses people who identify as a gender other than man or woman, including nonbinary and genderfluid.
Trans - Trans is a more inclusive term that covers those who identify as nonbinary and those who are genderless, according to the LGBTQIA Resource Center.
Two Spirit - Two Spirit is an umbrella term that encompasses different sexualities and genders in Indigenous Native American communities.
There are many different definitions of Two Spirit, and Indigenous Native American people may or may not use this term to describe their experiences and feelings of masculinity and femininity.
“Women can choose, and that is what makes them so infinitely superior to men. Each of them has the choice between a man's way of life and that of a stupid, parasitic luxury creature - almost each one chooses the second option for itself. The man doesn't have that choice (…). How is it possible that the men do not notice that there is nothing but really nothing about women apart from two breasts and a few punch cards with stupid, stereotypical idioms? ”Esther Vilar
TV Duell: Esther Vilar vs Alice Schwarzer (February 6, 1975 [ + English/Portuguese subtitles ]
"While the purely male conscription was a prerogative of the full citizen, it is now understood by men 's rights activists as gender inequality and demanded that it be abolished. Alice Schwarzer was the first to point out this gender inequality and called for" women in the Bundeswehr "as well as" conscientious objection for women »which sparked a heated debate in the women's movement."
Let us now analyze with the help of Wikilists which women's organizations, women's parties and female rulers and regents were able to work in this world to break the myth that claims that women are fundamentally disadvantaged or degraded in the "game of power and death".
Alliance of Pan American Round Tables – founded 1916 to foster women's relationships throughout the Americas
Associated Country Women of the World – international organisation formed in 1933
Associations of Junior Leagues International – Women's development organization
Beta Sigma Phi – founded 1931
Christian Women in Media Association – a nonprofit organization
Communist Women's International (1920–30) – established to advance communist ideas among women
Council of Women World Leaders – Membership of nearly all the world's current and former women presidents and prime ministers
Ellevate Network – Global professional network dedicated to closing the gender achievement gap (founded 1997)
Equality Now – founded in 1992 to ensure gender equality and an end to violence against womenAls Misandrie (griechisch μῖσος misos ‚Hass‘ und ἀνήρ anēr ‚Mann‘, Genitiv ἀνδρός andros deutsch) wird eine Abneigung gegen, eine Verachtung für oder eine Reihe tief verwurzelter Vorurteile über Männer bezeichnet. Lexikalisch tauchte der Ausdruck Misandrie am Anfang des 19. Jahrhunderts auf.
Every Woman Foundation – celebrating International Women's Day
Graduate Women International – Organized to promote women's education (founded 1919)
Inner Wheel Club – founded 1924 for the wives and daughters of Rotarians
International Alliance of Women – founded in 1904 to advocate suffrage
International Alliance for Women – founded 1980 for professional women
International Association of Women Police – (established 1915) network for women in law enforcement and criminal justice
International Council of Women – founded in the year 1888, first international women's organization
International Federation for Research in Women's History – founded 1987, organizes international conferences
International Federation of Business and Professional Women – founded 1930, network for professional women
International Federation of Women Lawyers – founded 1944, enhances the status of women and children by providing legal aid, legal literacy and education programs, and through advocacy, law reform, research and publications
International Women's Forum – founded 1974
International Women's Health Coalition – founded 1984, based in New York to advocate for issues pertaining to women's health, this foundation also helps bring to light severe issues such as the stigmatization of women's health
International Women's Suffrage Alliance – major suffrage organization
LeanIn.Org – founded in 2013, runs programs that counter gender stereotypes and advance opportunities for all women. Time's Up (movement)
Little Entente of Women – umbrella organization for Eastern European women's groups
National Association of Women in Construction – founded 1955 for the advancement of women in construction
National Organization for Women – women's equal rights group
National Women's Register – covers various countries and is a mother's day out program for stay-at-home caregivers
Nobel Women's Initiative – founded by women Nobel Peace Prize winners
One Billion Rising – founded 2012, against rape and beating
Organization for Women in Science for the Developing World
P.E.O. Sisterhood – philanthropic organization with chapters in North America (organized 1869)
Quota International – empowering women, children, deaf, hard-of-hearing, and speech impaired (founded 1919)
Peace X Peace – founded 2002
Relief Society – Worldwide charitable and educational organization of women in the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (founded 1842)
St. Joan's International Alliance – Feminist Catholic organization founded in 1911
Soroptimist International – Worldwide service-organisation for women (founded 1921)
Socialist International Women – founded 1907
Sweet Adelines International – founded 1945 for women's barbershop harmony singers
The RINJ Foundation – civil society women's group focused on safety of women & children particularly from sexual exploitation & violence (founded 2012)
TimesUp – organisation all around the world (famous ambasadors: Emma Watson, Meryl Streep)
UNIFEM – United Nations Development Fund for Women (established 1976)
UN Women – established 2010
United Methodist Women – founded in 1869
Woman's Christian Temperance Union – Anti-alcohol movement (founded 1874)
Womankind Worldwide – supporting women in Africa, Asia and Latin America
Women Deliver – a global advocacy organization that works to generate political commitment and financial investment for fulfilling Millennium Development Goal 5 – reducing maternal mortality and achieving universal access to reproductive health.
Women Without Borders – founded 2002, empowering women as agents of change
Women for Women International – for women survivors of war
Women in Animation – in support of women animators
Women in Parliaments Global Forum – in support of women parliamentarians
Women in the World Foundation
Women's Commission For Refugee Women and Children – Seeks to defend rights of refugee women, youth and children (organized 1989)
Women's Environment & Development Organization – Advocates women’s equality in global policy (created 1990)
Women's International Democratic Federation – founded in 1945 in Paris, organization aimed at improving women's economic rights
Women's International League for Peace and Freedom (WILPF) – Women's peace movement (created 1915)
Women's International Zionist Organization – Founded in 1929 to provide community services in Mandate Palestine, now active in Israel and throughout the Jewish world
Women's World Banking founded 1979, empowering low-income women around the world through financial inclusion
Women's WorldWide Web (W4) – Empowering women and girls around the world (founded 2010)
World Association of Girl Guides and Girl Scouts – founded 1928
World Pulse – Women's Social Network to connect women globally (founded 2003)
Young Women's Christian Association – Originally created to provide housing and other services to Christian women (founded 1855)
Zonta International – founded 1919, a global organization of executives and professionals working together to advance the status of women worldwide through service and advocacy
Depending on their orientation, feminist parties can also be sorted into the list of socialist and communist parties, the social democratic, liberal, green or the list of anarchist parties. All parties of those currents pursue the goal of equality more or less convincingly. Both because of the subordinate treatment of gender inequality and internal male rule, the parties listed here deliberately stand out from them.
Feminist parties and groups from eight European countries have come together to form the FUN Europe network. The Feminist United Network Europe is a platform for joint campaigns in European elections and ultimately to form a parliamentary group.
National Feminist Party (historical)
Female Peronist Party (historical)
Shamiram Women's Movement
Women for Canberra Movement
Australian Women's Party (1943)
Australian Women's Party (1977)
Australian Women's Party (1995)
What Women Want
The Women's Party registered 2019. https://thewomensparty.org.au
Austrian Women's Party (historical)
Belarusian Women's Party "Nadzieja"
General Party of Women (historical)
United Feminist Party
Mostra Feminista de Arte e Resistência
Democratic Women's Union
Cambodian Women's Party
Feminist Party of Canada
Chilean Women's Party
Women's Progressive Party
New Feminist League Party
National Feminist Party (historical)
Public for Family—Women's Party (Czechoslovakia))
Women's Party (Greenland)
National Feminist Party
Daughter of the Nile Union
Feminist Party (Finland)
United Feminist Party
Women's Party of Georgia
Women's Party (West Germany)
Feminist Party of Germany
Women Political Participation Network
Christian Women's Party (historical)
Hungarian Women's Party
Hungarian Feminist Party
Womanist Party of India
United Women Front
All India Mahila Empowerment Party
Women's International Zionist Organization (no longer electoral)
Women's Party (historical)
Kol Hanashim (2020)
Japan Women's Party
Korean Independence Patriotic Women's Party
Korean Housewife Party
Chosen Women's National PartyFeministische
Women's Organization Party
Korean Women's National Party
Democratic Women's Party of Kyrgyzstan
Association of Women of Moldova
Namibia Women's Action for Equality Party
Practical Politics (historical)
Netherlands Women's Party
Nigerian Women's Party
Oslo Women's Party (historical)
Bodø Women's Party (historical)
Feminist Initiative (Norway)
Pakistan Women Muslim League
Feminist National Party
Gabriela Women's Party (GABRIELA)
All-Russian Union for Women's Equality (historical)
Female Party (Tomsk)
United Women's Party (St. Petersburg)
Women's Progressive Party (historical)
Women of Russia
Russian Women's Party
Women's Party (non-electoral, Yugoslavia)
Civic Alliance of Serbia
Twelve Pillars to Peace and Prosperity Party
Nationalist Women's Party (historical)
Women's Rights Peace Party
South African Women's Party
Feminist Initiative (Spain)
Feminist Initiative (Sweden)
Republic of China (Taiwan)
People Are The Boss (especially focus on the right of prostitutes)
Türkiye Ulusal Kadınlar Partisi – TUKP – (1972–1983) Türkei
Kadin Partisi – KP – (2014- heute) Türkei
Frauenpartei Kurdistans – PAJK – Kurdistan
Ukrainian Christian Women's Party
All-Ukrainian Party of Women's Initiative
Women's Party of Ukraine
Women for the Future
Women for the Future of Children
Women of Ukraine
Women's People Party United
Solidarity of Women of Ukraine
Women's Party (historical)
Northern Ireland Women's Coalition (Northern Ireland)
Women's Equality Party
Equal Rights Party
National Woman's Party (historical, did not run its own candidates)
Freedom Socialist Party
Peace and Freedom Party
Women's Party for Survival
Green Party US
“State feminism” is not a feminist current. In political science, this term describes, on the one hand, attempts by states to enforce formal equality between women and men through reforms from above, for example in Turkey as part of the Kemalist modernization project in 1923, in the GDR or in Tunisia since the 1950s .
On the other hand, “state feminism” refers to the institutionalization of women's emancipation efforts in the modern state as well as a specific women's political strategy, which is described by the catchphrase march through the institutions. The Scandinavian countries and Australia are prototypes for this. So-called state feminism in Finland, for example, where, among other things, the promotion of women within the party has a long tradition, effectively facilitated the political participation of women.
Misandry (Greek μῖσος misos 'hate' and ἀνήρ anēr 'man', genitive ἀνδρός andros German) describes an aversion to, contempt for or a series of deeply rooted prejudices about men. Lexically, the term misandry appeared at the beginning of the 19th century.
According to the journalist Judith Levine, misandry describes a form of misanthropy directed at men and a "collective cultural problem" that is a result of the oppression of women by men. It is internalized by both women and men themselves in their psychosocial development (socialization, habitualization). It is the basis for a widespread devaluation of men in elite and popular culture, of interpersonal sexism and linguistic discrimination based on gender. Misandrie, according to David Gilmore, is directed against a certain form of masculinity and a culture of machismo. In contrast to misogyny, the hatred of women, misandry is not directed against men as such, but against a certain ideology.
Marc Oulette argues that misandry should not be equated with misogyny, since misandry does not have the systematic, transhistorical, institutionalized and legally enshrined hostility inherent in misogyny. Instead, it is important to uncover discrimination that is directed against certain marginalized masculinity. Naomi Schor, Michael Kimmel and David Gilmore also speak out against equating misogyny and misandry, as this ignores the centuries-old discrimination against women.
The collective memory of the womans
The term collective memory describes a common (= collective) memory performance of a group of people. Just as every individual is situationally capable of an individual memory, a group of people (people or humanity) is assumed to have a common memory performance. The collective memory is understood as the framework of such a group: It forms the basis for group-specific behavior between its members, for ethical norms and a certain code of conduct that enables the individual to think, act or organize in the common interest. With a view to the cultural past, but also to historical processes or events, the collective memory relates to the current social and cultural conditions, has an individual effect on a group of people and transmits common behavior.
The concept of collective memory comes from the French philosopher and sociologist Maurice Halbwachs, who introduced the term in the 1920s. It is used more recently as an analysis category in several disciplines, including history.
In collective memory, a distinction is made between communicative memory and cultural memory.
In the anti-feminist use of the term, according to Rolf Pohl, sociologically undifferentiated and theoretically unfounded “historical contexts are systematically either neglected, reinterpreted or monocausally shortened with clear accusations”. Allan Johnson believes that complaints about misandry are aimed at discrediting feminism. Given the oppression of women and male privileges and their reinforcement by men, it is hardly surprising that every woman occasionally experiences hostility towards men as a dominant and privileged category of people. Oulette notes that the word is being used more and more by certain men's rights groups. According to Marjorie Garber, the word misandry is used in the media and by the right to describe a negative attitude towards patriarchy. “Hatred of men”, like unshaven legs, which the media often associate with feminists, is an alarmist tactic.
The negative attitude towards feminism can be directed against a theory in favor of gender equality in society and politics, but also against an organized movement to enforce this equality and against the assertion of the claims of women as a social group and the theories developed by them. In addition, anti-feminism can be directed against the need for social change to increase the power of women in society. Anti-feminism is often based on conscious or unconscious misogynist attitudes.
The most powerful nationalist and anti-Semitic organization before and during the First World War was the Alldeutsche Verband (ADV), which was dominated by educated bourgeois dignitaries and published the Pan-German papers. He was the leading propagandist of new middle class ideologies. After 1918 he was instrumental in transforming conservatism into a radical, racist nationalism. In his study of the ADV, the historian Rainer Hering emphasizes the anti-feminist character of the pan-German ideology. Nationalism, anti-Semitism, anti-feminism and anti-Slavism are closely related. The aim was to regain the supremacy of the bourgeoisie and the male position of power in the family and society. Heinrich Claß, the long-time chairman of the ADV, rejected the women's movement because, in his opinion, it was led by Jewish women and supported by the social democratic press.
The British historian Peter G. J. Pulzer sees a strong connection between anti-Semitism and anti-feminism: “[...] most anti-Semites were anti-feminists, and most anti-feminists were, if not actively anti-Semitic, at least [...] strongly nationalistic.
Based on Simone de Beauvoir's work "The Other Sex" from 1951 and the central statement contained therein: "One is not born a woman, one becomes one", Butler explains that the "body gender" (sex) is also constructed discursively will. The division of people into the two categories “male” and “female” would therefore be a discursively formed construct that uses an alleged, natural-biological fact as a pretext to exercise rule and power.
But what if in reality collaborating (cis) women have always represented the support of the claim to power, if they themselves did not act as better off and beneficiaries of fascist and nationalist structures of rule, who want to see the leading mass murderer as a potential messiah and sexual partner?
Secrets of the Third Reich - Hitler and the women
The wives of the dictators
Despot Housewives - The Dictators' Wives In The Shadows
But what if in the reality of our history (cis) women have always represented a pillar of the claim to power, if they themselves did not act as better off, beneficiaries or alpha position of fascist and nationalist constructs of domination, who want to see the leading mass murderer as a potential messiah and sexual partner?
List of female Lords and Regents
Nitokris 2218–2216 v. Chr. Ägypten
Nofrusobek 1763–1759 v. Chr. Ägypten
Hatschepsut 1479–1458 v. Chr. Ägypten
Tausret 1188–1186 v. Chr. Ägypten
Atalja 841–835 v. Chr. Juda
Iskallatu 690 v. Chr. Araber
Berenike IV. 58–57 v. Chr. Ägypten
Kleopatra VII. 51–30 v. Chr. Ägypten
Arsinoë IV. 47–46 v. Chr. Zypern
Amanirenas 20 v. u. Z. Nubien
Amanishakheto ? Nubien
Erado 20–8 v. Chr. Armenien
Boudicca 60–61 ? Icener
Himiko –248 Yamatai
Zenobia 267–272 Palmyra
Amalasuntha 534–535 Ostgotenreich
Suiko 592–628 Japan
Saimei 655–661 Japan
Wu Zetian 683–705 China
Jitō 690–697 Japan
Genmei 707–715 Japan
Genshō 715–724 Japan
Shōtoku 764–770 Japan
Irene 797–802 Byzanz
Zoe 1042–1042 Byzanz
Theodora III. 1042–1042
Urraca 1109–1126 Leon
Eleonore 1137–1204 Aquitanien
Petronella 1137–1164 Aragonien
Mathilde 1141–1141 England
Tamar 1184–1213 Georgien
Konstanze 1194–1198 Sizilien
Berenguela 1217–1217 Kastilien
Rusudan 1223–1245 Georgien
Raziya 1236–1240 Delhi
Schadschar ad-Durr 1250–1257 Ägypten
Abisch-Chatun 1263–1284 Fars
Johanna I. 1274–1305 Navarra
Theodora Komnene 1284–1285 Trapezunt
Margarete 1286–1290 Schottland
Johanna II. 1328–1349 Navarra
Irene Palaiologina 1340–1341 Trapezunt
Anna Anachutlu Komnene 1341–1342 Trapezunt
Johanna I. 1343–1382 Neapel
Maria 1377–1401 Sizilien
Hedwig 1382–1399 Polen
Maria 1382–1395 Ungarn
Margarethe I. 1387–1412 Dänemark
Margarethe 1388–1412 Norwegen
Margarethe 1389–1412 Schweden
Johanna II. 1414–1435 Neapel
Blanka 1425–1441 Navarra
Keo Phim Fa 1438–1438 Lan Xang
Carlotta 1458–1460 Zypern
Caterina 1474–1489 Zypern
Isabella I. 1474–1504 Kastilien
Maria 1477–1482 Burgund
Eleonore 1479–1479 Navarra
Katharina 1483–1512 Navarra
Johanna 1504–1555 Kastilien
Johanna 1516–1555 Aragonien
Maria I. 1542–1567 Schottland
Johanna 1553–1553 England
Maria I. 1553–1558 England
Johanna III. 1555–1572 Navarra
Elisabeth I. 1558–1603 England
Anna 1575–1587 Polen
Okiko 1629–1643 Japan
Christina 1632–1654 Schweden
Maria II. 1689–1694 England
Anna 1702–1714 Großbritannien
Ulrike Eleonore 1718–1720 Schweden
Katharina I. 1725–1727 Russland
Anna 1730–1740 Russland
Maria Theresia 1740–1780 Österreich, Ungarn, Böhmen
Elisabeth 1741–1762 Russland
Katharina II. 1762–1796 Russland
Toshiko 1762–1771 Japan
Maria I. 1777–1816 Portugal
Maria Louise 1814–1847 Parma
Maria II. 1826– 1828
Ranavalona I. 1828–1861 Madagaskar
Isabella II. 1833–1868 Spanien
Victoria 1837–1901 Großbritannien
Rasoherina 1863–1868 Madagaskar
Ranavalona II. 1868–1883 Madagaskar
Ranavalona III. 1883–1897 Madagaskar
Wilhelmina 1890–1948 Niederlande
Liliuokalani 1891–1893 Hawaii
Maria Adelheid 1912–1919 Luxemburg
Zauditu 1916–1930 Äthiopien
Salote Tupou III. 1918–1965 Tonga
Charlotte 1919–1964 Luxemburg
Juliana 1948–1980 Niederlande
Elisabeth II. 1952–today Großbritannien
Margrethe II. 1972–today Dänemark
Beatrix 1980–2013 Niederlande
for female Heads of State and Heads of Government and female murders check:
Femicide? We still call it homicide!!!