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Society needs to promote ideal female beauty standards

The Greeks had it right. They idealized both the male and female form. Thus, statues would show the Ancient Greek man or woman what he or she should strive for. Let’s ignore male beauty for now. It doesn’t matter that much for us. On the other hand, beauty is of utmost importance for women as men do not care much about their achievements. The Greeks had a clear ideal of female beauty. In contemporary society, though, an enraged feminist mob, supported by an army of cucked men, start wailing whenever there is a hot girl on a poster. It’s maybe okay if she is depicted together with a non-Asian minority of color. Otherwise, good looks are a no-no.

I thought of that when I looked up contemporary photography from the 1950s and 1960s online. Sure, you can’t necessarily make the claim that pictures are a perfect representation of reality, but it was certainly the case that people were in much better shape. You wouldn’t see crazy hair colors, tattoos, or piercings either. Yet, if you go to a club today, or just observe people during the day, it is more than baffling how many genuinely ugly people there are out there. When you see a fat chick, you wonder why she doesn’t realize that she’s unattractive. Oh, right, instead of being told that she’s not healthy and that she’ll have a hard time finding a husband (No worries, Daddy Government is always there for you, baby!), she has been getting brainwashed with messages about “body positivity”. Nope, the idea that any body shape is beautiful is complete bullshit. The Greeks were right. Being slender signals health. By being fat, women send all the wrong signals.

Being fat is just one problem. Another issue is the trend towards tattoos, piercings and whatnot. It’s almost as if those women are absolutely unable to think just a few years into the future. Have they never seen a woman in her early 30s with washed out tattoos and flabby skin and realized how incredibly fucking ugly this is? The blame also lies with the parents. Oh, that’s right, there likely wasn’t a father around, so the well-adjusted single mom had no objections to her 17-year-old daughter asking for written permission to get a tattoo. Tyrone wanted to bend her over, and that’s really not the time to have long discussions with one’s daughter about significant decisions. Besides, things have worked out great for mommy, right?

You may feel as if I’ve picked targets that are way too easy to hit. There is more, though. Besides the completely obvious, there is also apparently growing inability of women to assess proportions and their aesthetic value. This is most obvious with botched cosmetic procedures. Well, you think the chick has gotten a botched procedure, but she most likely sees nothing wrong with her new set of fake tits or ass implants. It seems their solipsism is so extreme that they can no longer compare their appearance to the ideal female form. The combination of a botched boob job and a random assortment of tattoos is of course hard to beat.

While you can research the issue of beauty procedures gone wrong via skimming your favorite porn site or going to a mainstream club in any major city, you can find even worse outcomes in unexpected corners. One such example is, I kid you not, Ben Shapiro’s sister who had some nudes of herself leaked (NSFW). For the sake of the argument, let’s assume her tits are fake; they look pretty fake to me, but I don’t want a Jew suing me for libel or defamation. Anyway, assuming her tits are fake, and that it wasn’t free to get them, then why didn’t she fix her nose, which is much more distracting? I’ve seen cases of women who just got one part “fixed” who ended up looking hideous. They start with a boob job, which turns out so-so, but that’s only the start and they gradually get more work done, similar to how some girls get one bizarre tattoo after another. The end result is normally not pretty.

If you pay some attention during the day, you may spot the occasional woman with fake lips, fake tits, or a fake nose. It would be somewhat excusable if such women were in shape, but the number of women in their 30s who just get a set of fake knockers and hope that this will make them again desirable must be off the chart. Compared to eating healthily and exercising, I guess plunking down a few grand for a tit job is a lot easier. The absolute worst are fatties who get some work done. They act as if fake lips and a botox injection make an extra 50 pounds disappear.

I really don’t get what is going on here. Yet, I’m quite certain that if we had more stable families and would promote male and female ideals of beauty in society, we wouldn’t have to deal with such levels of toxic female ugliness.


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11 thoughts on “Society needs to promote ideal female beauty standards

  1. The thing is, beauty is honestly subjective and many factors contribute to one’s ideal of beauty. I understand that a set ideal may help people strive for something that you’d assume is healthier, but reality is everyone comes in vastly different and variable features head to toe. Those who attempt to be the “perfect weight” whatever that is at the time, can become incredibly ill which makes the whole thing paradoxical. The idealized art of the past portrays women who are slightly plump. proportional, and fair; and that is equally unachievable today in industrialized diverse societies as the current American standard of “Big butt, tiny waist, huge tits, glowing skin, long hair… etc.” Of course in Greece when these paintings were made that ideal was a lot easier for a culture of people from the same heritage to match up or look up to. I find beauty important, profound. I do not think that it makes sense to assume there is one ideal anymore though. If you find the ugliness of a woman to be toxic, I’d recommend some shadow work. Don’t let someone’s appearance ruin your mood.

    1. I’d like to add that if parents instilled a standard of good health and wellbeing, you’d have a lot more well made people walking around. Beauty to me is a different game. Health = Fertility = Sexual attraction. You also have to consider the freudian idea that we are attracted to our parents (Oedipus Complex) and our standards for a mate tend to revolve around that. Of course as people become unhealthy our ideals of beauty have to diversify to please the psyche.

    2. Beauty is not subjective. That’s a lie parent tell their kids in order to protect their egos. It applies to Timmy’s first painting as well as to tattooed women.

      Why would ‘slightly plump’ and proportional be hard to achieve? (I don’t think there were many fair women in Ancient Greece.) Here is one of the most famous female sculptures of that time, the Aphrodite of Milos:
      https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Venus_de_Milo
      I wouldn’t call her ‘slightly plump’, even though I prefer my women to be more petite.

    3. No one with a regular workout routine and healthy food will become “incredibly ill”, where did you get that from ?

    4. He (?) is referring to anorectics. In “body positive” circles it is often claimed that it is “unhealthy” to be slim and as justification they don’t use women with a normal, healthy weight but those with eating disorders.

  2. I’ve been a naturally very slim guy for literally all of my life. I can personally attest to the ridiculous double standards revolving around body image. For example, I’ve rarely had other guys comment to me about being really thin unless it was blatantly to ball bust and just be funny. Not a big deal.

    On the other hand, I find it amusing how women (usually obese to morbidly obese) are the most cruel with their comments towards skinny people, particularly myself. You wouldn’t dare tell these same people to get a bicycle and count their calories out of desire to avoid hysterical conflict. But at the same time, society is perfectly okay with shaming healthy thin people and even anorexics. Imo, this just goes to show how backwards people have become in society.

    My BMI is technically in the healthy range for my height, albeit on the lower side. But how is someone with a BMI of 38 who experiences issues with hypertension and shortness of breath going to talk shit to me?

    1. You can reply to them like this: “I assure you that once you sit on a functional bicycle, it will have no wheels at all.”

      Thus all the glory of a chubby body, hell on earth to those who have them, if you ask me.

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