Did Women Really
Want To Go Out To Work?

One of the most poisonous feminist fabrications over the past thirty years concerns our recent History. For example, for almost two whole generations now, our children have been fed the deceitful propaganda that marriage is a mechanism whereby men have oppressed women and, somehow, forced them to remain in the home, while they themselves ventured outside into the liberating world of work – presumably for fun, frolics, fulfillment and independence.

The deceit herein is that, in reality, the world of work has been, for the most part, an extremely unpleasant world in which to live – until quite recently.

The majority of men in recent History were working in terrible conditions – down filthy, dangerous mines – in the hot, unwholesome, poisonous construction industries of ship and house building, and in arduous heavy engineering projects such as building roads and bridges – in tedious, sweaty factories, labouring for 16 hours non-stop, day after day – in the military, sent away from home, sometimes for years, to the most inhospitable and hostile of conditions and climates, to face disease, damage, death, and war – in agriculture, where men toiled and tilled without the advanced machinery of today – and even in the new offices, where rows upon rows of clerks spent their hours laboriously copying out, by hand, the mountains of information that needed to be documented.

In the world of work, men were being ‘oppressed’ far more so than were their women at home. They were at the beck and call of their bosses, and were given little in the way of rights, safety, security or decent pay.

For the most part, therefore, the jobs of the past were mostly soul destroying, if not downright dangerous and debilitating, and it is men who did most of them in order to provide for their women and children.

The world of work was not a pleasant place to be. And it was not somewhere where most women, then, or nowadays, would choose to have been.

When feminists give the impression to our younger folk that working for a living in the recent past was invigorating, cathartic or therapeutic in some way, they are lying.

In more recent times, technological advancements have removed much of the worst aspects of ‘work’, and, further, other huge industries requiring less odious forms of work have sprung up; e.g. media, computer, financial.

And it is in these far more benign circumstances that today’s women are continually indoctrinated with the view that some glorious world of ‘work’ was somehow denied to them in the past.

The truth is that they were not denied it.

They were saved from it.
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