Abomination of a Cultural Kind

bio hazzardThere is an epidemic that has become an inflection upon certain fathers of the western world’s daughters. To them, it is an innocent thing, born out of love and happiness. A stark contrast for the rest of us, and when I say the rest of us, I am of course talking about the male population. This virus is an altogether disgusting and ugly abomination of a cultural kind, and it has to be stopped, or else future generations of men will suffer the same fate as us; complete and total hatred towards the loveliest creatures to have ever walked the planet but, if only they didn’t know it.

There is an epidemic right now of girls dumbing themselves down… in middle school because they think it makes them attractive. Danica McKellar

princessPrincess culture has swept the world thanks wholly to a few fathers that, for some reason bow down to their daughters as if they were some precious creation that spawned from the centre of a rose as suppose to his hairy nut sack! We worship women in such a fashion that is unknown to them, apart from the instinctual need that each of these sirens feel, that of being held within a man’s eye. Surely, a father’s love for their daughter would satisfy this appetite for male attention, annoyingly for us, it doesn’t.  However, it is not the love or attention that they desire from men that is the problem; in fact I quite enjoy nothing more than filling such famine desires, after all it goes in the territory of being a devilishly handsome charmer! What is and remains the problem is the depth of the well, that has been created by these weak men. If you dropped a penny, don’t expect to ever hear a splash.

In my dreams, I could be a Princess, and that’s what I was. Like most little girls, I believed nothing less than a Prince could make my dreams come true. Loretta Young

ugly princessPrincesses are never satisfied. Raised with a expansive wealth of blinkered expectations, these creatures are quick to argue when uncomfortable, or made to feel second best. They’re vile, disguising creatures and are doomed with a destiny of that of the angry old lady on the bus that nobody gives up their seat. Crying herself to sleep most nights, she wonders “what went so wrong?”

All the people like us are we, and everyone else is They. Rudyard Kipling

One of the most important lessons a parent can ever teach their child is that of the importance of being aware of other people’s feelings, and that they’re no more important or better than anyone else, and certainty shouldn’t command such respect.  Nevertheless, this vital lesson in character building is lost. Parents are for the most blinded by ego, denial and regrettably the worst one of all, love.

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4 Comments

Filed under Articles, Culture, Sociology

4 responses to “Abomination of a Cultural Kind

  1. I couldn’t agree more with the first sentence of the last paragraph. What you have elucidated is the concept of maturity. However, princess culture must be balanced by an alarming number of fathers that want nothing to do with their daughters, often taking off and abandoning them… The need for dumbing down in middle school is sometimes due to peer pressure and the need for approval from boys, who are often far less mature than girls. Such girls often come from families where the father is absent or appears on rare occasions. Desperation for attention can drive these girls to destructive relationships and dangerous drugs.
    I acknowledge the existence of the princess culture, but I also feel sorry for girls, who have been deprived of a caring father or any father at all.

  2. First I’d like to say you are very well written. I quite enjoy reading your blog. Second, I don’t disagree with you entirely. I am not and was not raised to be a princess (not for lack of trying, believe me, and not on my father’s part thankfully). However, this is a long winded and sometimes touchy subject for me, so I won’t go too far into my perspective right now. I do want to say though, that I believe a balance is needed between the girls that think a lot of themselves and the rest of us that don’t think enough of ourselves.

  3. Don’t even get me started on “boy” toys and “girl” toys, the latter which are usually passive and involve brushing hair, animal manes, tails, etc. However, check out this blog post “Not just a girl” from photographer Jaime C. Moore. You’ll be impressed by how she marked her daughter’s 5th birthday. (I don’t know this woman and have no affiliation, it’s just an amazing photo montage) I hope you enjoy it. http://www.jaimemoorephotography.com/2013/05/09/not-just-a-girl/

  4. Great topic. Great piece. I disagree though. Love is not blind. It sees everything warts and all, and still loves anyway. I have met many princesses. There are some in our family!!! From the start, we have to consciously ask ourselves when we raise our children whether what we do would give them a distorted view of the world. If we indulge them too much, they will expect the world to indulge them. If we cover up for them, they will expect the world to cover up for them. And then, when they enter the real world outside of our embrace, they are shocked and they can’t adapt. This is a great disservice to our children.

    It’s not just fathers who are guilty. Mothers too. Even grandparents at times.

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