What men say about Simply Feminine
I was mesmerized by chapters one and two. You just might be surprised by how many men will want to read your book, and by doing so, men just may be the key to igniting the spark that returns the allure of femininity I believe woman desperately wish to return to. If this be true, wouldn’t it be a wonderful thought that … years into the future… your book was recognized as the match that ignited the “feminine rebirth!”
YOU’RE DOING A FABULOUS JOB; thorough, clear, wonderfully readable one word at a time or scanning for content. You’re not preachy or authoritarian, instead backing up your presentation with well-chosen references. You could sell plenty of copies of just this chapter to the millions of men whose self esteem has shriveled/gone limp from lack of acknowledgment. Seriously, while a valid way to a man’s heart is through his stomach, another is through his self esteem via some well-timed appreciation. Just a few words are powerful fuel for his motor.
As much as I admired and respected you abilities, this is way beyond my expectations. Move over, John Gray.
Your book is well written and your text flows well. Difficult to place the book down.
The happiest women I know are those that relish their femininity with their husbands. They tend to be ones still married to their first husbands with well adjusted children and families. These husbands love the fact their wives wish to be feminine, and work hard to keep this natural balance in their marriages.
“The way to earn a man’s heart is to appreciate him. With appreciation, he will do almost anything for her.”
It’s not the food, it’s the effort. It’s the attitude with which it’s done. Is it done with love or resentment?
You mention “man cave on rare occasions.” I believe this is an important point to emphasize as this man cave we build is often where men retreat to relive and build upon their fondest masculine memories. A woman who supports her mans man cave is adored by her man for her understanding and approval, and very often envied by her mans male friends.
Morgan’s book is an important breakthrough, as it provides a starting point for men and women to talk more honestly about their respective needs (and roles). By being a voice, a champion for the views of men, she’s performing a key service for the future of gender relations. The view that the genders have no differences, that we shouldn’t preserve and celebrate them, is a social disaster—progressively pushing us to the end of heterosexual romantic bonding. Men everywhere are impressed that Morgan has had the courage to step up and explain how we feel about the centrality of femininity—for the sake of rest-of-life love.