Red-pill classic quotes, Part 1

The past is a gold mine of red-pill truth.

E.g., Nietzsche, Beyond Good & Evil (Walter Kaufman’s translation):

Epigram 84:
Woman learns to hate to the extent to which her charms—decrease.

Quite. Most psychotic feminists who hate the world in general, and men in particular, are ugly (this includes fat of course, fat being a special case of ugliness).

Epigram 131:
Man likes woman peaceful – but woman is essentially unpeaceful, like a cat, however well she may have trained herself to seem peacable.

This quote identifies one kind of what we now call drama queenery (queenage?) and shit testing. Woman is restless when there is no strife. She feels that she is being unjustly suffocated; some bastard is forcing boredom upon her.

This personality feature is evolutionarily advantageous for females because it encourages them to create strife. Obviously, that’s a variety of shit test. Thus they find out who are the strong men and who are the weak ones.

139:
In revenge and in love woman is more barbarous than man.

Of course, Nietzsche wasn’t the first to note this. “Hell hath no fury…”

Even when the Old School stuff isn’t true, it sure is refreshing to read things that you Just Don’t Say these days. A case in point, where alas, I must disagree with ol’ Fred:

144:
When a woman has scholarly inclinations it usually means there is something wrong with her sexually.

I may be biased because I dig on intellectual chicks. I love how politically incorrect this one is, though.

Alt-Right dudes might harsh me for this, but to a large extent that’s because many of them have unfortunately fallen for the lie – deliberately created by feminists, of course – that “intellectual chick” essentially means “feminist.” Gaaahhh! Why does anyone fall for this when feminists not only are morons, but in fact explicitly reject logic as a white male rhetorical trap?

So I’d better clarify that by “intellectual chick” I actually mean “intellectual chick.” There aren’t a lot of them, but there’s something about them. And damn they’re good in bed. My theory: Too much time in the library ➞ Need to cut loose.

145:
Woman would not have the genius for finery if she did not have an instinct for a secondary role.

Wow. Awesome. Even in the 1880s, that may have been somewhat un-PC.

147:
From old Florentine novels; also—from life: “Buona femmina e mala femmina vuol bastone.”

(The Italian: “Good women and bad women want a stick.”)

By the way, you know who else is a really good source of politically incorrect quotes? Women. Get three beers in them, then get them talking.

There are plenty of chicks who would object furiously to the foregoing quote, but get a couple of beers in them and it’s “I need it! My body needs it!”

From Thus Spake Zarathustra (Hollingdale trans.):

As I went on my way alone to-day, at the hour when the sun declineth, there met me an old woman, and she spake thus unto my soul:

“Much hath Zarathustra spoken also to us women, but never spake he unto us concerning woman.”

And I answered her: “Concerning woman, one should only talk unto men.”

Well, of course. You can’t discuss with women the topic of how to handle women. That would be like telling the enemy how you plan on defeating them in an upcoming battle. Men and women aren’t enemies, exactly, but there is a certain amount of adversariality.

Aside from that, there’s the general futility and counterproductivity of discussing women with women. At best they’ll be balky and annoying, and at worst they’ll either flip out or fill your head with outrageous lies. (“We like nice guys!”) Women, as I am hardly the first man to observe, do not handle criticism well. To put it mildly.

(This is called Part 1 because there’s sure to be more in the future.)

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