Monday, November 3, 2014
Wendy Atheists The Cult of Death Davis: Dreams from my Uterus, Gynecism, as a major political movement, is anti-God and anti-morality baked into Marxism and socialism. But its central tenet is so unnatural -- that every human being begins life as a disposable object and ends life as a disposable object --
The Texas gubernatorial candidate Wendy Davis is not a feminist; she is what may be better termed a gynecist. Gynecism promotes the political position that the primary and most essential power a female can hold is the control of her own sexual and genital functions. Gynecism sexualizes and sexually empowers girls and women throughout the lifespan and insists upon the absolute and sole right of a pregnant female to terminate her own pregnancy at any point. Some gynecists believe infanticide is also the right of the mother.
Gynecism is a facet of socialist political philosophy based on the worldview of scientific materialism. Ultimately, it is not feminism. True feminism is a universal belief system which advances the welfare of all girls and women, including those who follow traditional religious beliefs. But because gynecism revolves around a psychologically and spiritually riveting force over life and death, it has hijacked and disfigured feminism in America for the last fifty years.
Wendy Davis rose to national prominence in a June 25, 2013 11-hour filibuster against improved medical standards for late-term abortion. In the mode of leftwing politicians who offer tributes to themselves before achieving any accomplishments worth a book, she published an autobiography in 2014 entitled Forgetting to Be Afraid: A Memoir. This book, which includes descriptions of her own two abortions, is self-glorification warmed up and served in Texas cowpile. It provides the information that makes Ms. Davis an ideal case study for understanding gynecism.
The Godly men who founded this Republic objected to Redcoats tromping through their domiciles with muddy boots, and so codified the right to be free from unreasonable search and seizure in the Fourth Amendment to the Constitution. Not in their worst wig-spinning nightmares could they have imagined that amendment would someday be used to grant a Wendy Davis the legal right to kill her daughters in utero.
Gynecism, as a major political movement, is anti-God and anti-morality baked into Marxism and socialism. But its central tenet is so unnatural -- that every human being begins life as a disposable object and ends life as a disposable object -- it took one hundred years for Marx’s theory of historical materialism to be expressed as gynecism.
Gynecism came to the forefront of socialism as a result of scientific advancements in gynecology, especially regarding the use of artificial sex hormones. Gynecism has changed the language regarding a woman’s procreative capacities. It caused spiritually resonant terms to be replaced by medical terms. The womb became the uterus and conception became fertilization. “My, what an adorable little reproduction you have there, is it a girl or a boy?”
In Forgetting to be Afraid, Ms. Davis casts herself as an intrepid innocent carrying the burden of a struggling family on her slender shoulders. But the title doesn’t match the storyline. She doesn't give much evidence of fearlessness, except fearlessness of being hot to trot from a young age, as she became sexually active in adolescence.
Because gynecism is a dimension of socialism, Wendy Davis’ story has a subtext of a failed family being replaced by a protective socialist state. By 1963, the year Wendy Davis was born, the suggestion that a bright, ambitious girl would lack access to higher education was simply absurd. In fact, the wide-eyed Wendy had already attended the University of Texas at Arlington when a nurse handed her the stunning pamphlet that “changed my life.” It was about becoming a paralegal. Sanctified marriage and family are the principle threats to socialism in general and gynecism in particular. Wendy Davis’ narrative transfers credit away from her family to the public sphere, in our heroine’s case, the nurse’s earth-shattering pamphlet. The current Wikipedia article about Ms. Davis identifies four areas of her political positions: 1) abortion rights, 2) gun control 3) lesbian-gay-bisexual-transgender rights, and 4) marijuana rights.
Gynecism presupposes every female, even girls in the early teen years, has a built-in decisional capacity regarding sexual activity and pregnancy termination. Just a little sex ed and she knows what will be right for her now and for the rest of her life. This is crazy and cruel. The grave responsibility for committing justifiable homicide, such as in war and criminal punishment, is designed to be shared as widely as possible through group moral heritage and democratic legal process. Gynecism isolates the girl or woman at a vulnerable moment and tells her, “You’re on your own, what are you going to do?”
Wendy Davis and all gynecists are among the most harmful people in the world today, not only because of what they have done to themselves but because of what they encourage others to do. They should not be judged for their private choices; our weakness is the place through which God enters. But they are to be held accountable for their public choices and policies which waste the promise of modern feminism on a cult of sex and death. Wendy Davis is using the left wing of the Texas Democrats for national prominence. She does not understand that her party has become a death cult. Unlike husbands and children, death cults cannot provide anything worth having. They use up the humanity of their members. If Texans want such a pitiable woman for their governor, than Texas has become equally pitiable.