How did gynocentric culture come about? | HBR Talk 305

Y-a-t-il besoin d'une pour prendre du Cialis? Le Cialis vous permet-il de durer plus longtemps? Peut-on prendre du Cialis si on a bu de l'alcool? À quelle fréquence peut-on prendre du Cialis? Comment se procurer du Cialis générique sur internet depuis la France? Le Cialis rend-t-il mon pénis plus dur?


Last week we discussed how biologically different women were from women today in ancient times when we didn’t have the luxury of tools to do all of our hard manual labor around the home. We learned that physical evidence in the bones of men and women indicated that historically, women’s arms endured much more mechanical loading than women of today, and the average woman likely had arms stronger than today’s female athletes. We learned that there while it was far from universal, there was evidence that both hunting and gathering in ancient civilizations were cooperative labor done by both sexes together, playing different but still physically demanding roles. Comments I’ve had since have convinced me that we need to discuss some of the evolution of gynocentrism before we go further into the history of changes to suffrage.

For this, we’re going to Peter Wright’s reference site, We’ll be looking at a couple of articles over the next 2 weeks, starting on this week’s stream with the article Gynocentric Culture. HBR Talk 305 streams at 7PM on Thursday, April 18, 2024, or you can find other viewing and listening options in the dropdown menu at the top of this page.


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About the author

Hannah Wallen

Hannah has witnessed women's use of criminal and family courts to abuse men in five different counties, and began writing after she saw one man's ordeal drag on for seven years, continuing even when authorities had substantial evidence that the accuser was gaming the system. She is the author of Breaking the Glasses, written from an anti-feminist perspective, with a focus on men's rights and sometimes social issues. Breaking the Glasses refers to breaking down the "ism" filters through which people view the world, replacing thought in terms of political rhetoric with an exploration of the human condition and human interactions without regard to dogmatic belief systems. She has a youtube channel (also called Breaking the Glasses), and has also written for A Voice For Men and Genderratic. Hannah's work can be supported at

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