Why feminism isn’t their “thing”

There’s been a lot of discussions about feminism, lately, and it was very interesting to be a part of it. Why doesn’t feminism apply to the women of spiritual or entity nature?

According to the two ladies in my life, there seems to be some kind of hierarchical order in their dimension. There is rules, and some entities and spirits have unique pattern in their energy that “defines” who they are, what they know and can achieve with their presence with us humans. What gender you have is not a matter of significance. There is very powerful males, and very powerful females. The older the spirit/entity, the more knowledge it has obtained and more knowledge makes their energies stronger. Knowledge is power, not gender. But the power of knowledge is useless if it doesn’t pass on to others. It needs balance to work at full potential. That’s why it seems to work much better there, in their dimension, than here with humans. We tend to hide knowledge and truth about worldly matters. For us, hidden knowledge is power, keeping secrets from the public. That’s corruption.

The Lilith Archetype is something many feminists look up too. By not being submissive to Adam, she claimed equality. When he disagreed about being equal, she got banned from Eden. That story is about patriarchy defeating equality. If Lilith was behaving like Adam, it would be a feminist claim of today’s standard. Lilith is an entity that is independent. She doesn’t need to depend on others than herself. For me, I see her as a Goddess of Equality. Raising the ladder a few steps, or lower it, would make her a tougher challenge. But that’s my opinion.

Knowledge is a power that’s on an individual level. Knowledge doesn’t depend on males or females exclusively, and knowledge can be taught to anyone that obtains it, and willingly pass it on to others. Our ladies are well aware of that, in my interpretation of it. When will our world be aware?

6 thoughts on “Why feminism isn’t their “thing”

  1. “The older the spirit/entity, the more knowledge it has obtained and more knowledge makes their energies stronger.”

    Agreed. And that applies to us too.

    I think awareness is an individual trait and that the worldwide population will never be fully aware because not everyone is at the same developmental level. I dont believe there would be any point in coming back to earth if we learned our lessons and became fully aware of what we come here to learn. That would be like going back to kindergarten all over again.

    We increase awareness with knowledge that is experienced and made a part of ourselves. I don’t see it being possible to get this knowledge from books. Only experience teaches us because it becomes a part of us. That’s how I see it.

    To me, it’s all based on thinking for ones self. We may not be thinking correctly, but we do what we can and try to be honest about it.

    Confirmation bias (https://www.princeton.edu/~achaney/tmve/wiki100k/docs/Confirmation_bias.html) is the problem with most people, in my opinion. Once I finally recognized it in myself, then I started learning. But most people never see it in themselves. They only see it in others, when they try to convince others that they are wrong about something. 2 good examples of this are religion and politics.

    When it comes to feminism and women in general, am I wrong? Is this an example of confirmation bias? I might do an article on that.

    “According to the two ladies in my life, there seems to be some kind of hierarchical order in their dimension. ”

    A hierarchy isn’t inherently bad. It works there because there is nothing arbitrary about it. Here on earth, hierarchies have a bad name because they are used to restrict.

    • “When it comes to feminism and women in general, am I wrong? Is this an example of confirmation bias? I might do an article on that.”

      I wouldn’t say you’re wrong. To make a statement, based on experiences that often repeat itself over and over again, generalizations of women and feminism gets a little more validation to the subject than saying things without any experience at all. But that doesn’t mean generalization is something to hold on to, entirely. Feminism, as I see it, is an ideology. Ideologies itself, despite subject, feeds off from generalizations of opposite targets. Even if the whole concept and idea of an idealogy is good in theory, it gets destroyed when it gets too personal.

      • “Even if the whole concept and idea of an idealogy is good in theory, it gets destroyed when it gets too personal.”

        I agree,
        This is where groups and hierarchies come into play. They don’t want individuals thinking for themselves. Lone wolves are always seen as being dangerous. They demand “unity” (under their banner of course) as if that is synonymous with “strength”. So they recruit others into their organizations. This is why I will never join a group of any kind.

        They attract followers that prefer other people to do their thinking for them, and that enables people with their own agendas to assume leadership. Both men and women do this. Women are just more clumsy than men because women use emotions and men use logic, even if it is usually faulty logic.

    • “This is where groups and hierarchies come into play. They don’t want individuals thinking for themselves. Lone wolves are always seen as being dangerous. They demand “unity” (under their banner of course) as if that is synonymous with “strength”. So they recruit others into their organizations. This is why I will never join a group of any kind.”

      There is a saying that humans are corrupt, that it’s in our nature. Corruption and hierarchy doesn’t work, because that makes us crave for power, and makes it an agenda to get more, at any cost. And it usually comes with some kind of doublestandard to it, aswell.

      I stay out of groups too, whether it’s intentional or unintentional. That’s why I often feel I never fit in anywhere and with anyone.

      Hierarchy works when it fits everyone, where all included is just as important as the one sitting on the throne. I would compare to nature without human interference. Everyone have a role, and if someone is missing, it would fall like a house of cards.

  2. I get the feeling that succubi and incubi are bewildered by the war of nothing but gender. I do feel that the alienation due to same opens up fresh avenues for succubi/incubi/human relationships, however.

  3. A part of the Lilith story that keeps getting left out whenever you talk to a feminist is that she wasn’t kicked out for her spat with Adam, she was kicked out for saying the name of God in order to gain power, which was against the rules (and she was banished *after* refusing to give up that power in order to be allowed to return). She left by her own choice and refused to return by her own choice. Her knowledge was essentially stolen which makes her a thief.

    Feminists always leave that part out when they make reference to the story. There’s also the part where she seduced another who knew the name in order to learn it in the first place, which again, they don’t mention at all. That story really doesn’t have anything to do with male/female relationships and is more about following the rules in my opinion. She essentially broke a law by stealing knowledge and then she was banished for it. It escalated way beyond ‘marital problem’ status at that point.

    I do love the spin they attempt to put on it however, but it bothers me its so difficult to find anyone who really knows the story. Its the same type of spin they use in various religions today. My spirit wives say this is much closer to the truth of what happened as a good summary. There’s obviously quite a bit more to the story.

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