How to be a feminist and be a cunt
I know that it’s pretty common to see women being shamed for being “pussy-shaming” or “cunts” on /r/) or in public spaces.
I’ve seen it happen a lot more often on the Internet.
This week, however, I was browsing the comments section of a thread on /b/, the feminist subreddit, when I came across a comment that really hit home: “A woman is just a fucking pussy”.
I don’t think anyone is suggesting that a woman is a pussy or a cunt in any literal sense, just that the term refers to a woman as something that isn’t real.
A woman is not an object that exists in the world.
Women aren’t objects.
A vagina is not a real body part.
I’m not a “pusch” and I’ve never been, and I’m never going to be.
What I am trying to say is that if we’re talking about the idea of “real” or objective female bodies, we can’t just lump women into the category of “pussies”.
Feminists and the feminist movement are not about women being “pathetic” or being “unattractive”, we are about women having real bodies.
To put it bluntly, we want women to be real and not fake or ugly or unlovable or worthless.
This isn’t to say that we can ignore the fact that some women may have physical characteristics that don’t fit into the box “pump-ass”, or that some people may be attracted to someone they don’t necessarily want to be attracted.
We can’t ignore the experiences of people who don’t identify with gender binary notions of female/male, or who are not cisgender, and are therefore not necessarily male or female.
I have a friend who has always been very masculine, but who has recently been coming out as queer.
She’s also extremely thin.
I think this person has “finally” found her “true self”.
She is incredibly happy and proud of her body, and feels incredibly fulfilled in her life.
I can’t tell you exactly what it is about her that is making her feel so free, but I can tell you that she is a person who has experienced a lot of pain and uncertainty, and that she has experienced an incredible amount of love and support from others.
This is not to say I think she is going to find her “True Self” anytime soon.
She has been a very public person, and for a long time has been very vulnerable, and this has made her very vulnerable to the “porn” community.
However, I think that she feels more comfortable talking about her experiences with her sexuality, her body and her gender identity and/or her gender expression, because she is comfortable talking to people who understand her perspective.
When people talk about their “true selves”, they’re often trying to create a “reality” where they feel like they’re part of the “group” or the “suspect”.
The idea that there is some objective truth that we should all share is a common one that we’re all trying to understand.
But it’s not a reality that is universal or perfect.
It’s not about what’s best for everyone.
It is not just about being a “nice person” or a “good feminist”.
It’s about having a choice, and being open to different ways of being in relation to each other and to the world around us.
So I think it’s important to remember that not everyone is going out and “playing the game” in this “puck of joy” in order to “get laid”.
There are people who have been there before, and there are people that will be there again.
And this is a time for everyone to decide how they want to spend that time together, so that we all can get on with our lives. Comments