Here is more open women hating from a New York Post opinion writer, Hating on Beyonce, stating her ignorant life-hating opinion that Women are not goddesses and giving birth is not a miracle.
To the billions of people who have been born onto this earth, their mothers are the Goddess and the entire Universe, She is the Divine Creatrix. It is common sense and we all carry this memory in all of our genetic memories and DNA. Shows how screwed up and out of touch with her own reality this woman is. You are not really alive if you can’t sense the miracle that you are and all of life truly is.
The woman who wrote this, Naomi Schaefer Riley, is an ignorant anti-feminist, woman hater, a life hating, cynical scrooge piece of work.This person is not pro-life she is anti-life. I won’t even mentioned the racism, about Beyonce’s gorgeous fertility Goddess appearance at the Grammy’s and Adelle mentioned motherhood by this “man in a woman’s body.” Should be fired. Read the poison and ignorance. This gets my blood boiling.
I have given birth to two beautiful children. Both at home with midwives, 15 years apart. During my son’s birth 33 years ago I felt the initiation during my labor of becoming part of the billions of women who had ever given birth. It was like that image of Mati Klarwein’s. That was one of the most incredible feelings i ever had. Then my son was born.
TIME Mati Klarwein painting 1965
Beyonce embodying more than just the West African Goddess of Fertility Oshun, she embodies the entire archetype of the EMPRESS in the TAROT #3 who is traditionally shown as a pregnant woman. This is the image of Mother Mary to Catholics, pregnant with the saviour or new life. The #3 represents the original Holy Trinity of maiden, Mother and Chrone.
Having a baby isn’t a miracle and doesn’t make you a goddess
Oh God, there was nothing more unsexy than disrobing on set when I had a seven-month belly protruding out.”
That was Katherine Heigl describing her experience shooting a scene from her new television show “Doubt” while she was very pregnant. “At one point,” she recalls, “I’m coming out of the bathroom wrapped in a towel, and we had a teasing moment, and then I dropped it. And I just couldn’t help myself — I burst out laughing.”
Which is probably how most people would have reacted to Beyoncé’s routine at Sunday night’s Grammy Awards — if she weren’t Beyoncé. As Heigl notes, “I know that pregnancy is beautiful in so many ways, but it’s sort of more beautiful between you and your husband, who has to think you’re beautiful.” Well, Beyoncé has never known when to draw the line between what she should share with her husband and what she should share with an audience — see her chair-straddling, tush-wiggling routine from 2014, for instance. But there was another message from her endless Virgin Mary/Sun Goddess routine: Pregnancy is sexy. Motherhood is divine.
Beyoncé’s performance was introduced by her own mother, who seemed appropriately proud. But what happened after that was some kind of pagan fertility worship ceremony. Why is it that in an era where women are constantly insisting that they should not be defined by their traditional, biological roles we have fetishized motherhood to such an extent?
Adele’s words at the Grammys about motherhood weren’t as glamorous as Beyoncé’s but they were similarly self-indulgent. “In my pregnancy and through becoming a mother I lost a lot of myself. And I’ve struggled, and I still do struggle being a mom. It’s really hard. But tonight winning this kind of feels full-circle and like a bit of me has come back to myself.”
There are reports that Adele struggled with postpartum depression after giving birth, but the idea that a woman who is known to millions by only her first name has “lost” herself by becoming a mother seems a little far-fetched. When most mothers say this, they mean that they have had to scale back their professional life or that they spend their days at home changing diapers. But Adele is presumably waxing philosophical here and wants to tell us motherhood is sooooo hard. Oh, please.
Don’t get me wrong. There are people for whom motherhood is hard. There are mothers out there whose children suffer from chronic health problems. There are mothers whose children have died.
There are mothers who are struggling to get by — and I don’t mean struggling to juggle the demands of marriage and family and careers. I mean there are mothers who have trouble making ends meet and have no husbands or extended families on whom they can depend. There are mothers who foster or adopt children who have previously been mistreated or neglected.
But these are not the mothers who give speeches about how they are lost. They don’t write blog posts about the juggle. They may complain, but it’s not about how hard it is to be a mother in some abstract way. It’s about how hard yesterday was.
Our cultural imperative to elevate motherhood to both the most important thing in the world and the hardest thing in the world is getting out of control. A pregnant woman recently wrote into Slate’s Dear Prudence column explaining that her sister, who is also pregnant, didn’t want to be “upstaged” by her sibling at a baby shower. Oh, come on. Whether or not you’re a celebrity, motherhood is not a theatrical event.
After giving birth in 2015, Kerry Washington said, “My body is the site of a miracle now.” Far be it from me to tell the actress exactly what qualifies as a miracle, but even the most religious women I know do not walk around with the attitude that they are supposed to be worshiped (by anyone besides their husbands) because they have given birth.
In fact, what these women seem to know is that having children is natural and a blessing and that these beings that come out of us are sometimes the source of great joy and sometimes deep sadness. And they also know that in an earlier time, good mothers were admired and praised without wearing golden costumes or whining to millions about their hardships.
In an interview about motherhood last year, Zooey Deschanel told Redbook: “I think it’s a huge accomplishment to have a child.” It’s not. Millions of women have been giving birth for millions of years. It’s an accomplishment to raise a child well. So maybe Adele and Beyoncé can check back in with us in, say, 20 years.”
This is disgusting women haters hating on women. Yes that’s just what we need more of. A New York Post article where some women hates on Beyonce for appearing as a gloriously beautiful pregnant Goddess of fertility. Beyonce is a very important cultural icon and she is proud and beautiful and every woman is a Goddess when she is pregnant and should be celebrated as such. In a world that loves life and cares for the future, life continuing itself is a miracle. Women are privileged to embody the creative Process directly.Men are accessories to this and they know it. Every person alive knows that their Mother is the Goddess and the Universe. And if you don’t know that you are so screwed up as to not even really be alive to the miracle that is life itself. The woman who wrote this hate filled ignorant article should be fired.
all writing unless otherwise indicated is copyright of Tara Greene
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