Marie Petti: Gynocentrism in 1922

18 Jul

I knew that feminism went way back, but I didn’t realize the most loony, nutbar variants pre-dated the ’60s. Interesting…

Gynocentrism and its Origins


Man Is A Mere Imposter And Woman Is Supreme, Says Ultra-Feminist Head
London, May 6. 1922

“Man is but one of a million humble fertilizers. Nature intended woman to reign supreme.”

Marie Petti, leader of a secret ultra-feminist movement that has sprung up throughout the British Isles, today voiced this slogan of the new organization. Although still clandestine, the organization is reported to have gained tremendously in membership and influence since first it was promulgated a month ago. It aims to restore womankind to its “rightful place.”

Miss Petti was asked by the United Press to state the beliefs on which her movement is based.

“Modern man,” she replied, “in his pose of superiority, is but a mere contemptible imposter, who must be subdued. Woman’s superiority has been scientifically established.

“At the beginning of organic life, woman, created man, and ruled him. He was a parasite, and a slave.”


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Posted by on July 18, 2014 in feral females, The Kulturkampf


6 responses to “Marie Petti: Gynocentrism in 1922

  1. infowarrior1

    July 19, 2014 at 8:53 pm

    And those damned women somehow was in charge of the women’s movement.

  2. Will S.

    July 19, 2014 at 9:15 pm

    And/or were backed by high-ranking men, as often was the case in the past…

    Men of power have always been happy to screw over men without power; feminism is an alliance between women of power and men of power, regardless of the rhetoric; always has been…

  3. Alex Neo

    July 19, 2014 at 10:44 pm

    Yes, feminism was always about rich men keeping the wealth in the family, by making the wives rich too, hence feminism. It has been cruel and wicked to poor women as well as men.

  4. Will S.

    July 19, 2014 at 10:51 pm


  5. Will S.

    July 19, 2014 at 10:52 pm

    Just look at who the biggest names were in ’60s / ’70s feminism:

    Were they poor, working class activists?

    No. They were New York Jewesses…