TRIGGER WARNING: This post contains triggers for fat lesbionic feminist losers who can’t get a decent husband.
“Only Spartan women can give birth to Spartan men.”
I feel, although there is a lack of adequate role models on both sides, that females most abjectly suffer from an endless bombardment of mindless whorish prostitutes, lesbians or man-imitating blazer wearing career “women”. Choosing between these two disastrous alternatives is a false dilemma for women. I hope this blog post serves to provide some inspiration to young women and girls at a loss for an adequate sense of direction.
The reason I feel it important to mention the ultimate woman so early on in my blog, in regards to the preservation of Europe, is that having good women is the foundation upon which any future population can be built. It is the female that gives birth to the men that will change the world for the better. In European tradition also, it is generally the women who have been the keepers of traditional ways and customs, and would remember and recant to younger generations the tales, songs and incantations of old times. It is for this reason that nearly all people put to death in medieval witch trials were female.
It is only since the Christianization of Europe that the quality of European women drastically declined, and has plummeted even further as a result of secularisation. It must be said that the Christianized view of a woman’s role is approximately but not entirely correct.
Examples of European Alpha Females for the fair maidens who read the blog:
- Boudica of the Iceni
- Queen Gorgo of Sparta (wife of Leonidas)
- The European Goddesses, of course!
- Xanthippe, the wife of Socrates.
- Gwenhywfar, wife of Arthur (Ignoring later Christian attempts to portray her as unfaithful)
- The Amazons (a Greek tribe entirely comprised of warrior women)
Our ancestors relayed examples of archetypal women in the form of the European Goddesses. The one thing you will notice is that none of the European Goddesses are unmarried and that most have children. The Goddesses are not in of themselves absolute role models (like the relationship between Christians and Christ) but are in some ways useful resources. With that said, one must be cautious in granting too much credence to the myths in the form we have them today as it is quite possible that they have been tampered with and manipulated by Christians who wanted to discredit paganism.
Due to the compromise of Greece and Rome in the post-Homeric times (more to come in a later article), the best examples can be found in the Northern European religious tradition where stories were kept truer to their original form. Here is list of just a few female deities in the northern European tradition (Celtic, Germanic, Norse, Slavic):
History does not often record the deeds of women, for their deeds are most often the gradual, the necessary and the humble rather than the drastic and the wild, erratic throwing of the male mind. Both are necessary but one is simply more noteworthy. However, there are examples of great European women through the ages if one takes the time to look for them.
Instead of being recorded directly, the greatness of women is most strongly testified to in the quality of their men.
Sparta was undoubtedly the most superb example of European majesty that has survived into the history books complete. Although the Spartans themselves were not a literate people, we know much about them from second hand sources that teach us in depth what Sparta was like. Spartan men were renowned for being of unmatched quality, and the reason for this was attributed in small part to a combination of intense discipline and the Spartan women.
Much can be learnt about the perfect woman from the Spartans. Unlike in boy-loving and arabised Athens, in Sparta the girls were fed and educated as well as the young boys, albeit the boys was attend a military school known as the Agoge whilst girls would be raised for domestic positions. Girls also, again unlike Athens, engaged in physical exercise, particularly gymnastics and dance in order to be in good physical health for child bearing. Whilst boys and men learnt the more “brute force” skills of warfare, logic and mathematics, women were deemed (rightly so) more suited to the elegant crafts and arts such as dance, poetry, music, and WRITING.
Yes, you read that correctly feminists. Whilst amongst men the ability to write was considered a rarity, Spartan women learnt to read and write so that they could run errands and to write letters to their husbands and sons during wartime for moral encouragement.
What makes an attractive, traditional woman?
1: Not settling: Be picky about your future husband!
Do not be deterred if your traditionalist attitudes deter modern men or vice versa. This is how it is suppose to be. Focus on improving yourself first and foremost but do not expect that finding a good potential husband will be easy. You do not want to settle for a lowlife man that either expects you to cover your face with make up and “put out” for him or a man who on the other extreme is a lazy, worthless beta male who sends you out to do hard work because he can’t pay the bills.
An excerpt from Cornelius Tacitus’ Germania:
“The women live in a state of chastity well secured. If a women were to prostitute her person [IE to be promiscuous], a husband she could never find.”
2: Dress modestly: Perverts are not who you want to impress!
Dresses are the garment of choice for traditional women because they provide the greatest modesty and, it goes without saying, are the most elegant of garments for a woman. If you’re the kind of woman that walks around in skinny jeans, remember that you are essentially dressing in a manner that reveals exactly what your physique is like when you are not wearing clothes. Do not dress in a manner that will attract the wrong kind of attention. Good men will recognise that you dress well and compliment you for it. This a description of the clothing of women in Celtic Britain:
The women’s tunic
was longer than the men’s; a leather or metal belt (sometimes a chain) was tied round the waist. The regional variation in fashion (as well as differences based on age and class) were more complex than the simple tunic. The boldly patterned dresses seen on vases from Sopron
were cut like a kind of knee-length maternity dress from stiff material with bells and fringes attached. Tight-waisted skirts with bells in the shape of a crinoline
are also depicted. An overdress with a V-shaped cut which was fixed at the shoulders with fibulae was found in Noricum
. The chain around the waist had hooks for length adjustments, the leftover chain was hung on a chain-link in a loop. The links of this chain-belt could be round, figure-8 shaped, with cross-shaped or flat intermediate links, doubled, tripled, or more with enamel
inlays (see Blood enamel
). The so-called Norican-Pannonian belt of Roman times was decorated with open-worked fittings. A pouch was often hung from the belt on the right side.]https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ancient_Celtic_women
On a first century AD Celtic gravestone from Wölfnitz
, a girl is depicted in Norican clothing. It consists of a straight under-dress (Peplos
) which reaches to the ankles, a baggy overdress reaching to the knees, which is fastened at the shoulders with large fi
3: Learn to protect yourself and be physically fit:
It is essential that as well as men, and unlike in Christian tradition, women know how to fight and defend themselves and their family should the need arise.
Women across ancient Europe engaged in as much physical activity as men (much to the distaste of Arabized Athens and Rome, that treated their women like shit) and learnt self defence. Although it is initially a man’s job to defend his lands and family, a woman needs to know how to step when the time comes and is always prepared. Attend a self-defence class and focus on gaining strength in your arms, shoulders and back.
A note for safety though. If you are pregnant or are considering child bearing in the near future, do not do leg or stomach exercises, as having strong muscles in these areas can lead to complications during labour and more often than not results in a caesarian being necessary. Squats are the worst exercise a woman can do.
Do not be concerned about “being fat”. Women are supposed to have a larger body fat ration than men: anywhere between 18% and 32% is healthy. It is only if your body fat goes above this ratio or below that you should be concerned about your physique. Having too high a body fat ratio will lead to heart problems and a body fat that is too low will make it impossible for you to become pregnant as you will become infertile.
Boudica is probably the best known role model for pagan women taking up arms. After Boudica’s husband was killed by the Romans, she rallied the surrounding tribes in a march against the Arab Romans for blood and soil.
4: Striking the balance between respecting a man’s authority and knowing when to speak up:
Traditional women need to know when to respect a man and when to tell him to piss off. Xanthippe, the wife of Socrates, was renowned (even by Socrates) for her argumentative spirit and was known for speaking up during Socrates’ antics.
Socrates was a notorious homosexual and paedophile (boy lover) in ancient Athens. Xanthippe would frequently have to deal with Socrates’ degenerate behaviour and once, after Socrates was sent a large and beautiful cake by the crooked politician Alcibiades, an admirer and student of his, Xanthippe destroyed the cake by treading on it.
Xanthippe was also a strict parent and devoted family woman.
5: Be a spiritual and artistic leader:
As aforementioned, women are traditionally the keepers of old knowledge. Being creative is very womanly and a traditional woman should learn some form of art or craft. Taking up sewing is an easy and practical way of appearing more attractive to the right kind of men, as is making jewelry or writing poetry, learning a musical instrument or singing. If music is your thing, learn our old European ballads and songs and write some of your own glorifying your ancestors and the noble deeds of Europe.
6: Loving children and family life:
Traditional women are not anti-children. It is in a woman’s nature to be maternal and to want to look after children and have some of her own if able. Do not be the kind of woman that thinks it will make her happy to put her career before family life. Real women always put family first.
Glory to Europa! Heil to the indigenous peoples of Europe! Heil to a brighter day!