Why Men Need To Save The Barbershop Culture

During the July War of 2006, my father insisted on taking me to his barber shop instead of the safety of our house where my mother’s family came to take refuge. The shop stood a mere five minutes away from the concentration of raids and bombings.

I never questioned him. As man who had weathered a 35-year-long civil war, my faith in him was absolute. Later on in life, when I asked him for the reason of his decision to visit the barber shop every day during the summer war, he told me it was necessary for my growth as a man. War gives you character, as tragic as it may be, he would say. I didn’t want your memories of war to be that of crying women, huddled together in prayer and fear.

And today I understand.

The men at the barber shop were hardened veterans; former militia commanders who returned to civilian life after the war ended, soldiers, key figures of the families that populated the area where my father grew up, the odd politician from time to time, and the barber and his assistants. As I sat there, at least three decades younger than the least senior of the men, I observed how they freely debated politics, military tactics, money, sports, fucking, and social issues. The news, accompanied by the classics of the older generation of singers and composers on the radio, would background games of backgammon, Turkish coffee, and hookah smoking.

Today, the purely male barber shop is almost extinct. Unisex salons, which naturally boast a predominantly female clientele, are almost all that is left. Of the few purely male barber shops that remain, most are trend oriented, with a negligible defining male character. If such extinction is ever to occur, men would have lost one of their greatest strongholds in the socio-geographic fabric.

Where once upon a time the barber shop was a cocktail of what young men need for their mental and cultural growth and evolution, the modern-day unisex salon is no more than an environment of malicious female gossip, generic radio crap, and trend-conforming hairstyles that in no way promote masculinity.

Helping perpetuate the existence and success of such decadent establishments not only serves to undermine a much-in-need-of-protection masculine legacy to the point of irrelevancy and extinction, but also destroys an element that might contribute to realizing a generation of manly youth. Making the conscious choice to go to a unisex salon to have your hair handled by naturally under-qualified women or effeminate male stylists is a blow to man and his role in society.

What must be done is simple. The barber shop must be reclaimed, protected, and promoted. Here are four ways this can be done:

1. Make the effort to become a regular client of a purely male barber shop

Despite the universal demonization of classic masculinity and its decline in the free market as an influencing factor, one can still, with effort and conviction, find its last remaining bastions with vigilance and observation. They’re out there, and a few minutes expended walking, in the car, or in public transport to patronize these places won’t hurt.

Pro tip: They’re usually in the older parts of the commercial centers (the lesser streets), and well-known neighborhood corners. Once upon a time a landmark of a neighborhood, they’d be highly recognizable and part of the local culture and memory. Ask around.

2. Try to frequent the shop also in a none-client capacity, merely as a visitor

Male ssocializing is blessedly easy, especially with the more classic male adult. There is no distrust or malicious jealousy that female ssocializing has enjoyed since the dawn of sentience. Men have a natural tendency to respect each other, even in the most heated of competitive situations. So as it is easy to establish social ties, it will become easier to frequent the shop as a man who simply wants to check on the lads, have a drink, see what’s up.

 3. Introduce your own social circle to the shop

Not only will you make the shop more familiar to yourself, but by expanding its clientele, you are helping the business. Helping the business grow will ensure its survival, naturally. You are not promoting, you are contributing. Contributing will help maintain this manly legacy. Additionally, frequenting an environment of peers not only builds character by a desirable set of influences, but also aids in reinforcing the tenets of the said environment on whoever frequents it.

 4. Advocacy

Even to the odd stranger, advocacy can have great effects and positive influences. One does not need the rhetoric of a veteran politician to compel others to think and act differently. Simple truths spoken with conviction are enough. Once men receive hearsay of an establishment that safeguards the stylistic dignity of man’s coiffeur, one or two are inevitably bound to frequent the aforementioned establishment to have their hair tended to and be surrounded by masculine men.

The Barbershop Culture may seem at first as an innocuous thread in the fabric of the social tapestry. But properly examined and reviewed, such an environment can yield many necessary details that can aid in the formation of a strong, masculine identity. Like a layer of paint, glazed in obscurity to grant other colors strength and depth, the barbershop paints a man brighter and deeper.

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74 thoughts on “Why Men Need To Save The Barbershop Culture”

  1. I like this article.
    I used to go to barber shop where they had a colourful parrot in a massive cage. The bird somehow had learned to imitate the sound of the ringing tones of the mobile phones. That was before the smart phones when there were just several ringing tones. It was hilarious to watch how people would think that their phone was ringing. The clever bird had an repertoire of at least 6-7 ringing tones. So if one tone didn’t work on the person who has just come in, she would try another one. Everyone would laugh and have fun without being offended.
    Imagine how women would react if the parrot was placed in female hair dressing salon.

    1. The bird would probably kill itself after having to listen to a million yapping women and their constantly ringing phones.

      1. But it would be good for a laugh to have their jabbering voices repeated to them in the middle of a conversation

    2. Nah, the bird’s brain would explode trying to memorize all the stupid fucking personalized ringtones

    1. The question is, how do we deal with the inevitable attacks from the equalists for having a male-only place?

      1. well in a barber shop setting, its guys only, unless some broad wants to get a bowl cut. the place i go is men only and the barbers dont cut womens hair. if chicks really want to be there, they can get a bowl cut. you see we re not excluding them, but it isnt possible to include them.

      2. It needn’t be outwardly or officially male-only. Just make it appealing to men in a way that would be unappealing to women. If a woman wants a haircut there, no problem. Number 2 clippers from front to back, Irish mohawk. She can have her money back of course. Word gets around that women hate the place, more men will go there.

        1. “…women hate the place…”
          I love my wife, and she hates my garage. I spend a lot of time with my son there, and that is good for all of us.

        2. He’s 14 and we have an old motorcycle and a dead pickup to bring back to life.
          I view this as an extension of my fatherly duty to teach the boy basic survival skills. Grouchy women are far more dangerous than glorious megavertebrate predators.

        3. Oh come on, not every dad is a fuckin cuckold, don’t be so bitter and make these hasty assumptions

    2. My buddy’s dad owned and operated a barber shop in town when we were growing up. Not only was it a staple business in town, but all his boys are stand up guys, tough fighters, and street smart.

      1. The barber shops if my youth were a great place to start a street education. Some barbers made book and ran numbers. My questions about that merited a truly GREAT conversation with my Granddad. I’m smiling as I think about it now.

  2. Depending on your particular hairstyle, you should consider a black barbershop. Those ones are still predominantly male. I’ve been going to the same one for a while, see how far I can get my hightop fade before some starts yapping about it being out of navy regs.

    1. I have seen great atmosphere in the white owned shops i have been it’s really just about finding one

  3. A thousand times yes. It’s a fix point if not THE highlight of my week. Friday morning, a close, wet shave and a manicure once a month. It’s a reasonably priced indulgence I wouldn’t like to miss.

  4. I actually used to go to a Haberdashery in the late 1970’s. Last of a great tradition. A very male place to get away from the “chattering class/ gender.”

  5. Excellent article my friend. The classic barbershop is, indeed, the last male space uninhabited by feminine influence. Even places like “Sportclips” which markets directly to men employs females so as to entice male clientele to get a hot towel treatment from a “hot female.” The last time I went to a barbershop was when I was 17 years old. The conversations that went on there were awesome. I just sat back and listened as men had hearty debates about life. I live 3000 miles away from there now and I just may drop in and visit if I’m ever in the area again…if it’s still around…

  6. I’d love to find a male-only barbershop. I remember going to some as a child with my grandfather, but those establishments have long since closed down. I’m tired of fat women and gay men being my only choices to get my hair cut.

  7. Not sure if relevant, but in my experience almost all black barbershops are male-only. That, and they’re the only place in the neighborhood to find anyone who’s actually doing something with their lives. I think it became such a lynchpin for black men just because of all the black female feminism. We usually talk about politics, work, sports, girls, and religion there, and don’t worry about being politically correct.

    1. Amen to that. I hate it when women cut my hair. They try to make me look “nice”. Gay guys are willing to make me look edgy, different.
      I drive a half an hour to a gay dude in downtown. Usually when I go there in midday, it’s deserted. It kind of becomes like the barbershop, come to think of it. He and I have hilarious conversations, and whenever female stylists walk by, he insults them. It’s great.

  8. Men need some form of escape. Computer games has been the final refuge for a lot of alienated, disenfranchised men. The feminists have decided to go after this. They won’t stop until it will be illegal to be seen in public with only other men.

  9. I live in a rural part of Spain where these traditions are very much alive and my hair is cut by a guy in a nearby town whose Barberia is a door off an alley leading up to the church. Spread your arms and you can almost touch both walls.
    Inside, you step straight into what was once the front room of the house. It’s small and cosy, with sofas lining two of the walls. The third wall is covered with an eclectic range of old cuttings from newspapers and magazines, where the Virgin Mary and patron saints jostle with models from the seventies, cars and fading clips of local news. Toy aeroplanes crowd a shelf for the entertainment of little boys and a canary sings from its cage in the corner. The fourth wall is a long mirror, beneath which there is an array of colognes.
    This tiny, cluttered space is a social hub. Men come in to shoot the breeze as well as get their hair cut, gossiping away in the abbreviated dialect of Spanish spoken in inland Andalusia. Once, I was in the chair when a lively fellow bounded in and the conversation exploded into good-natured shouts and expostulations until he took his equally abrupt leave. The barber bent to my ear and explained, “That man is crazy. A good friend, I’ve known him for thirty years!”
    I’m just an English interloper and my Spanish is execrable, but I feel welcome there and at home. For 6 Euros I get a smart cut, a neck shave, a spray from one of the colognes and a restful half hour or so in the company of good people.

  10. The traditional male-only barbershop continues to exist as a bastion of African American culture – indeed, it is one of the last places you can find it. Due to the unique social and cultural (not to mention sexual) issues of black men, the black barbershop remained an enclave of protected masculinity.
    Mrs. Ironwood once made the mistake of trying to get our boys’ hair cut at an all-black barbershop on Friday, the day that the shop was busiest. Confronted with the seething mass of masculinity (and aware of the racial as well as sexual transgression) she quickly rethought her plan. It wasn’t that the men were hostile to her in a racial way, but when they were marshalling their masculinity for their Friday night sarging, the last thing they needed was to have their buzz killed by a white lady and her two kids.
    She understood it as a tribal, not racial, issue and acted accordingly. There are even all-male white(ish) barbershops still lingering in the South, particularly in smaller towns. But the Great Clips and SportsClips of the world are quickly eroding this temple of masculinity.
    And if you’ve never had a seven-stroke shave by an expert with a straight razor, you’re missing something in your life.

    1. Barbershops still sporatically exist along with men’s associations and clubs. In particular, ethnic areas of a city (Italian, Greek) still have this little places where men go to smoke, drink coffee and watch the game.

  11. I’ve just started going to one recently and you immediately notice the difference in conversation between customers and the skill set of barbers as opposed to hairdressers.

    1. Barbers go to a proper barber college for training. They aren’t freaked out by a tick … they will just remove it, and tell you if you have a Lyme disease bullseye discoloration.
      Tell a near minimum wage hairstylist to give you a Banker #2, and you can see the dial-tone go off in her skull.

  12. When I was a boy, my father and grandfather always took me to all male barbershops. Looking back on it now, I know I learned a lot just by observing and listening. The dynamic instantly changed every time a mom showed up with her boys. I shave my head as an adult, but there are times I really miss going to an old school barbershop. They’re practically extinct where I live.

  13. I can’t find any good barber shops where I live. I used to go back when I lived my parents, but ever since I moved all the barber shops are targeted towards women and shit.

  14. We have a place called The Modern Man here in Portland, shelves are full of old books, they offer you a beer or whiskey shot when you check in. It’s great. But a while back I went in there and a woman was cutting someone’s hair–granted she was covered head (literally) to toe in tattoos, but it slightly irked me.
    Two months ago I’m there and I see a hideous pock-marked skinny dyke sitting in the chair getting her hair spiked up like the Slim Jim guy. I was like, “Honestly!” We men literally have no space to call our own, even an establishment named The Modern MAN.

  15. I’d love to go to a barber, but I shave my head every other day myself to stay fresh & clean, so that would get a bit expensive

  16. The half way decent barbershop in sacramento is a hipster enclave where the wait is 3 hours, and EVERYTING has an over the top distinctive fade, everything is too rock a billy/punk, nothing classical. Everything else is your all-cuts-lok-the-same kinda place that I think caused the decline of the barbershop, i.e. lack of male style, everything with “gel”, again a loss of male hair art, or at least the run to salons for the mop top and feathered etc looks in a the 90’s. Again this is due to cultural marxism i think, a lack of style, men tending the effeminate, then you have the hipsters wallowing and trying to create something new while just mixing the sub countercultures which caused the cultural decline.

  17. I get my hair cut at an all male barbers but there is not much that is “cultural” about it. Once a month I go there, a man cuts my hair..I pay him and then I leave. Its not much of a social centre. Where I live they still exist in most suburbs but they are just businesses. But I’m not an American, where I live men socialise in sporting clubs; football, rugby, cricket, golf and for the really old lawn bowls. Don’t you American guys have these? I spent all day last saturday watching my 15 year old son play in a male adult team, and of the 300 people there either playing, running things or watching 95% of them were men. Nothing much as changed with this sort of thing since I was 15 myself.

  18. I go to a barbershop run by an old Cuban guy.
    When he dies, I’m SOL. The place probably wolnt continue,
    I absolutely dread having to choose between going to a hairstylist or Supercuts.c

    1. Yeah- I used to get my hair cut at Ovidio’s barber shop, a Cuban fellow, when I was in college.

  19. I only go to Barber Shops. It’s not the best idea to pay 20usd for a haircut but the comradery is always there.I have tried to get a cut at places like Sport Clips and those big chains all they do is fuck up my hair. As a an ethnic man I feel the only other people that can cut are other ethnic person with the know how. Simply put

  20. Damn, didn’t know barber shops were a dying institution in other communities. In the black community, it’s the same environment as it’s been my entire life, and I am now 44. I look forward to my weekly visit on Saturday mornings for the convo and camaraderie…oh, and the haircut too. Truly a mans environment, unapologetically. And I’ve heard of those new places, but I’d rather cut my own hair before shelling 50.00 bucks, after a three hour wait.

  21. I’ve been going to the same barbershop for 10 years, ever since I moved here. But, now I’ve got a problem, the barber has screwed up my hair twice (shaved off a lop of hair on the back of my head that made a big bald spot like I had an operation). I didn’t notice the first time until my daughter starting laughing at me when I got home. That was when I recalled that the barber had not shown me the back (normally hands me a hand-mirror to inspect the work) so I knew he had realized his mistake and had hidden it. Next visit, I told him what happened, and he screwed up even worse! I tip $5 on a $12 cut, so I don’t think I’m a bad customer…but damn, I’ve got to find a new barber now.

  22. Barbershops need to also be fortified against this unsavoury tide of “genderqueer” individuals or whatever they call themselves these days. All around there are women who object to their “assigned gender at birth” and ask to be referred as “trans-men”, making use in consequence of men’s public restrooms. They’ll start invading our barbershops soon if they haven’t started already. Owners of such establishments can’t decline service on that basis, because if they do then not only do they face overwhelming negative social perception and outcries invoked by the disgusting overuse of social media, but also because “gender-equality” laws that most western countries are shackled by these days can be used to shut down such establishments in retrospect. Keep those freaks out.

  23. The boys and I have a barbershop that we have been going to for about 7 years.

  24. As a man with thick hair, it’s hard to find a good barber. So I rarely go. Now I’m growing my hair out to rebel against the norm, to see how long I can get it, and to save money. I work at a fortune 50 company, so I am quite the anomaly.
    Also, I have hot bitches who cut my hair for free if I really wanted.

  25. My grandfather was a barber. It was a different era. A colored guy shined shoes and an Indian (squaws not saris) swept up. They never would have met each other outside of that shop. They became fast friends over the years. A negro, a cracker, and a Navajo. Grandpa was a racist drunk but would close up the shop for a week every year and they would go hunting together in the 1950’s! They attended each others funerals until the last man but never went to each others homes or met each others wives.
    I haven’t been welcome in every Church, Bar, or Neighborhood I’ve been to, but whenever I travel I make it a point to stop into the local barbershop and have always been welcomed in the matter of fact way men welcome strangers.
    Good Article.

  26. We actually have a relatively new one in our area…male barbershop, called The Barbary. Nothing but sports on the tv’s, discussions of golf, football, baseball, basketball…not a lot of politics, not a lot about women…some of the guys get a hair color, but that’s the extent of the level of “unisex” salon flavor.

  27. The first one I ever ventured into was when I was a little kid, and got a “Princeton” haircut, even as a kid, I loved that place.

  28. I occasionally go to a hairdresser who works out of a salon. He rents the chair. He used to own his own place but taxes drove him out. He has 40 years of martial arts experience and is no effiminate sap. We talk all kinds of philosophy and such when I visit. His daughter works there and is very attractive with big tits. I enjoy looking at her, and I also enjoy having the girls there wash my scalp. This guy has been cutting my hair for more than 20 years.
    I also visit a barbershop more frequently. It is a Turkish barbershop and you can go there, get a beer, or a Turkish coffee, which I prefer. I get a shave there every week and thoroughly enjoy it. There is great banter there but I have been to barbershops that suck for banter. It all depends on the place.

  29. In CapHaitian, Haiti much of the commerce is in the street. Not many businesses have an actual location. One of the thriving businesses I saw there was this barber shop. It was often crowded with men just hanging out.

  30. I don’t like to have women cut my hair — I sense my naturally cheerful aura go south.

  31. I remember fawn memories of the barbershop as a kid and a teen watching the morning saturday tv shows while waiting. the tiny bathroom. hearing talk about construction projects and vaccations while at the barber sports all the good stuff.going out to eat afterwards checking the local flee market and goodwill store those are memories i will never forget now when i went to a unisex hair salon as a kid i went twice i would like to forget i heard gossip from a 40 year old whore who cut my ears and talked about random bullshit i didn’t give a fuck about just because the haircut was 5 bucks cheaper and my family was poor at the time. the real barber had a all male clientail even thou in the past he tried to do women cuts but it never caught on and he scraped the idea. to sum it up getting your hair cut by a half bald italian catholic while some old tv set play’s in the backround to the channel of ABC for it’s morning programing and sometimes college football compared to some old tramp with fake nails who talks about random gossip and shit in a cheap broken building part of a strip mall near a clothes store and a pawn shop id take the tradtional barbership and skip helping a tramps drug addiction.

  32. Traduzido pelo Google”
    Not quite agree with its contents not! Both the text and the site are traditionalists, or preach a return of man to patriarchy and its traditional pattern of behavior.
    It is that patriarchy has been dead for more than twenty years, and in its place was implanted one ginocrática company that explores heterosexual men in all aspects and segments: criminal law, family law, labor law, family environment, environment labor, health, education, housing, public transport, private transport, military, social security, pension, access to shops, and above all, media (film, TV, theater, radio, magazines, newspapers, billboards, etc.).
    All this totalitarian system and parasite wish is that man remains traditional, that is, to continue sacrificing himself entirely by women and children who continue to be what it always was: the protector, the provider and the defender of wife and children!
    I even attended some barbershops (precisely because it was not well treated in the hairdressers salons). Said the barbers that the world had been dominated by feminism and that man was in a disadvantaged position in all segments of society. They laughed and made fun of me, as if I were a moron. This attitude was even one of them, who had been put out of the house, the ex-wife, and forced to pay child support for her and her daughter for years and years. In short, lost the house, the furniture, appliances, household utensils them, personal objects, the car, the “family” in a matter of days. In addition, he was forced to work like a donkey to pay pension to his ex-wife and his daughter, she was born precisely because men and women they were born! Moral of the story, now he is old and poor, his wife is in reasonable financial situation (because it was everything and receive pension until today) and his daughter is a doctor !! Even after all this, he still thought he was right, because the man’s role is to support the “family”, an organization which never was part! After hearing so much idiocy of idiots born, I stopped attending barbers salons. I prefer a thousand times to be attended by a deranged gay than by a traditional man (exceeded untamed donkey)!
    There is no way to maintain a traditional masculinity outside of patriarchy; It is incompatible with the current world! And there’s no way back to the patriarchate, because, as well stated by Paul Elam, founder and director of “The Voice for Men” (A Voice for Men, “” after the toothpaste out of the tube, it is not more possible to get it back “!! the output is precisely the opposite direction: the man must strongly reject his former patriarchal role and definitely break up with him man must abolish any traditional thinking of dating, engagement, marriage, family and fatherhood! under penalty of being spun by the current legal system. man must cease to be the protector, advocate and provider, women and children, because today he is in total disadvantage relative and they! the woman was emancipated from his role . traditional (mother and housewife), but the man has not (provider – protector – defender) If one has to be protected and defended, this one is it: heterosexual man!
    So u better understand the reasoning, I take the liberty of transcribing the words of a colleague Rodolfo, published by him on Facebook:
    “I boycott fiercely all that benefits directly and indirectly women. Marriage? Dating? Never! Marriage and relationship striker 4ever! I’m in a stream where woman is the ultimate need in my life, and never evolves both. I’m earning material goods, increasing my intelligence, adding titles, doing everything I want it my way. The company directs man to do everything in woman’s role, but I tell you, there are much better pleasures than a cumshot simple. In my case, I feel more horny to accelerate a superesportiva 1000 cc to 299 km / h, than take a woman to dinner and be begging for sex. I feel much happier traveling, canoeing, cycling, vertical indoor climbing, studying philosophy, economics, sociology, sciences, have an aura of cultured man, than live like a dog in heat behind woman 24 h. I went with all the process and follow my own path. ”
    I echo his words. Think and reflect.
    friendly hugs.
    Não concordo muito com o seu conteúdo não! Tanto o texto quanto o site são tradicionalistas, ou seja, pregam um retorno do homem ao patriarcado e ao seu padrão tradicional de comportamento.
    Ocorre que o patriarcado morreu há mais de vinte anos e, em seu lugar, foi implantada uma sociedade ginocrática, que explora os homens heterossexuais em todas as suas vertentes e seguimentos: direito penal, direito de família, direito do trabalho, ambiente familiar, ambiente laboral, saúde, educação, moradia, transporte público, transporte privado, serviço militar, previdência social, previdência privada, acesso a estabelecimentos comerciais, e sobretudo, mídia (cinema, TV, teatro, rádio, revistas, jornais, painéis, etc).
    Tudo o que esse sistema totalitário e parasita deseja é que o homem continue sendo tradicional, ou seja, que continue sacrificando-se integralmente pelas mulheres e pelas crianças, que continue sendo aquilo que sempre foi: o protetor, o provedor e o defensor, da mulher e seus filhos!
    Eu mesmo frequentava algumas barbearias (justamente porque não era bem tratado nos salões de cabeleireiras). Dizia aos barbeiros que o mundo havia sido dominado pelo feminismo e que o homem se encontrava em posição de desvantagem em todos os seguimentos da sociedade. Eles riam e zombavam de mim, como se eu fosse um débil mental. Essa atitude vinha até de um deles, que havia sido posto para fora de casa, pela ex-esposa, e forçado a pagar pensão alimentícia para ela e para a filha por anos e anos. Em síntese, perdeu a casa, os móveis, os eletrodomésticos, os utensílios do lar, os objetos pessoais, o carro, a “família”, em questão de dias. Além disso, foi obrigado a trabalhar como um jumento para pagar pensão para a ex-mulher e sua filha, justamente porque nasceu homem e elas nasceram mulheres! Moral da história, hoje ele está velho e pobre, sua mulher está em razoável situação financeira (porque ficou com tudo e recebe pensão até hoje) e sua filha é médica!! Mesmo depois disso tudo, ele ainda achava que estava correto, porque o papel do homem é sustentar a “família”, entidade da qual jamais fez parte! Depois de tanto ouvir idiotices de idiotas natos, parei de frequentar os salões de barbeiros. Prefiro mil vezes ser atendido por um gay tresloucado do que por um homem tradicional (burro xucro ultrapassado)!
    Não há mais como manter uma masculinidade tradicional fora do patriarcado; é incompatível com o mundo atual! E também não há mais como voltar ao patriarcado, pois, como bem colocado por Paul Elam, fundador e diretor do “A Voice for Men” (Uma Voz para os Homens”, “depois que a pasta de dente saiu do tubo, não é mais possível colocá-la de volta”!! A saída está justamente na direção oposta: o homem deve rejeitar veementemente seu antigo papel patriarcal e romper definitivamente com ele! O homem deve abolir qualquer pensamento tradicional de namoro, noivado, casamento, família e paternidade, sob pena de ser centrifugado pelo atual sistema legal. O homem tem de deixar de ser o protetor, defensor e provedor, das mulheres e das crianças, porque hoje ele está em total desvantagem em relação e elas! A mulher se emancipou de seu papel tradicional (mãe e dona de casa), mas, o homem ainda não (provedor – protetor – defensor). Se alguém tem de ser protegido e defendido, esse alguém é ele: o homem heterossexual!
    Para que vc entenda melhor o raciocínio, tomo a liberdade de transcrever as palavras de um colega do Rodolfo, publicadas por ele no Facebook:
    “Eu boicoto ferozmente tudo que beneficia as mulheres direta e indiretamente. Casamento? Namoro? Jamais! Marriage e relationship striker 4ever! Estou num fluxo onde mulher é a última necessidade em minha vida, e nunca evolui tanto. Estou conquistando bens materiais, aumentando minha inteligência, agregando títulos, fazendo tudo o que eu quero do meu jeito. A sociedade direciona o homem a fazer tudo em função de mulher, mas eu lhes digo: há prazeres muito melhores que uma simples gozada. No meu caso, eu sinto mais tesão em acelerar uma superesportiva 1000 cc a 299 km/h, do que levar uma mulher para jantar e ficar implorando por sexo. Sinto-me muito mais feliz em viajar, praticar canoagem, ciclismo, escalada indoor vertical, estudar filosofia, economia, sociologia, ciências, ter uma áurea de homem culto, do que viver como um cachorro no cio atrás de mulher 24 h. Entrei com tudo no processo e sigo meu próprio caminho”.
    Faço minhas as palavras dele. Pense e reflita.
    Abraços cordiais.
    JP – MGTOW.

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