How The Destructive Nature of Women Is Breaking Down Civilized Society (A Dialogue)

(Posted on Reddit on 7/28/2017)

“Do you believe in traditionalism?”

“Like traditional what?”

“Traditional relationships.”

“Hmm. . .” I said, thinking, “Don’t you think it’s kind of interesting where the sexual market is going?”

“What do you mean?”

“Look at it: in western civilization, women are becoming less and less interested in traditional roles such as marriage and even long term relationships. Right now, our entire civilization is looking to market a destructive culture to women filled with alcohol and one night stands. Women everywhere are having sex with men who aren’t interested in sticking around. Women are only going after these alpha males even after time and again, they’re gone in a split second by morning. All the while, all the young, naive minded boys are waiting around twiddling their thumbs and wondering when women are finally going to see them as the better option. Right now, women could have sex with anyone. Lines of affection wanting men are sitting around, waiting for the possibility to capture the attention of any woman. . . any woman! But, women don’t want just any man. They want the strongest, smartest, quiet yet intimidating man. The confident man, who does not question himself: the obvious rarity. The rarity that exists, but they themselves know it will be a challenge to keep them around. Most of the time, those women will fail. They fail because these women who go all in on this destructive nature aren’t at all attractive to the highest regarded men in the room. The men with the tallest standing in the room, don’t see these destructive women to be the best investment. In fact, they see them as a waste of their time.”

“So, you don’t think there’s some sort of revival of traditional relationships?”

“Oh, I do. But, before then, we’re going to overshoot by a lot.”

“Huh, what do you mean?”

“Think about it? Before traditional relationships, before civilization, what did we have? We had a primitive society.”

“Yeah. . . and?”

“Could you not see? Our society is becoming more and more primitive. If traditional roles are thrown out the window, and marriage and relationships don’t exist, what do we have? We have the same lives as chimpanzees. We’re nothing more than primates. All the naive boys will take a backseat behind the strongest, smartest, quiet yet intimidating male who gets his pick of the women. The naive and weak men will only get the scraps. They will only get what the top male deems as unattractive and unworthy. And, in the end, these women who realize that they’re unworthy and unattractive, but don’t exactly realize that the only reason behind their unattractiveness was their destructive nature, will attempt at living their lives with a naive and unattractive male, who they constantly have to rationalize are good men. They’re stuck in some sort of painful waiting room, unable to anymore achieve sexual fulfillment, and always wanting something more, constantly reminded of what they had, thinking that they could’ve had everything, not knowing that they were simply lied to, manipulated by all of society. This is where we’re at in human society: a primitive society. Traditional roles altogether have collapsed beginning the decline of civilization.”

“So, if we’re stuck in a cyclical cycle, do you think we’re going to reinstate traditional roles?”

“Yeah. But, the question is, how long will it take and how much of the ugliness in our society will we have to endure and reflect on before we decide, yet again, what is better, beautiful, and civilized.”

Just Launched The Creative District: Book 1, Section 1: The Bright Lights Were Watching Over Us

TCD Book 1 Section 1

On June 21, 2017, the first installment of my book, The Creative District: The Bright Lights Were Watching Over us, was launched.

Here’s the description:  

Kept alive through oxygen tanks, Ethan Morgan had just awakened to the moment of his mother’s suicide. Lost and in despair, he was left to walk the streets homeless and alone. Even as hints of supernatural occurrences begin to enter into Ethan’s life, nothing could prepare him for the girl he would meet at the train station and the tragedy that would follow.

The Creative District is a fantasy fiction book series that follows Ethan Morgan, a young man who sometimes finds himself at the center of swirling glass spheres that appear from the floor. After his entire world changes when he meets a girl at the train station, Ethan is thrown into the world of Creative Breeds where people teleport, giants walk amongst the common, and a community of people have created their own society under the veil of the forest. However, not everything is fantasy. In this place, some can turn into animals, and some can’t turn back. People who can create illusions must first deal with the threat of their own imagination. Even in a world where everyone is seen as unique and exceptional, Ethan still finds himself alone, struggling with what it’s like to be different.

The Creative District: Book 1, Section 1: The Bright Lights Were Watching Over Us is available on Amazon.

Also check out my other series, The Children of Aphrodite.

How to Design a World and Write About It : Contains Special Features of The Creative District

As said in a previous post, I will be featuring special content on my blog much like DVDs and Blu-rays feature bonus content.  If you hadn’t read the book, The Creative District, and would like to dive into it without viewing any of this, you could turn away.  If you’re interested in the book and don’t mind learning a bit about what went into it, feel free to view what I’m providing as bonus content.

First, I wanted to share this photo:

Continue reading “How to Design a World and Write About It : Contains Special Features of The Creative District”

Extra Features From The Creative District

When I first began the venture of selling books, I started off with reading Tim Grahl’s book, Your First 1,000 Readers. The book provides budding authors with a sense of direction on how to begin the book selling process.  Grahl mentioned that authors should have blogs and he devoted a section of his book to what authors should blog about. Among those things were ‘extra features’ much like DVD/ Blu-rays provide bonus content. Bonus content typically consists of an inside view of the creative process. With motion pictures, this usually consists of a featurette which goes over how the idea behind the movie came about, what did people use as inspiration, the reasoning behind the choice of characters and how they were portrayed, and maybe a blooper reel. What Grahl helped me to realize from his book is that there is a lot of work that my readers don’t get to see that’s put into my books. There are outlines (so many outlines), inspirations behind architecture, decisions on how I decided to portray certain characters, and certain moments that I could share with my readership. With that being said, I’ll be posting extra features about my books. I’ll try to keep the overall story hidden as to not spoil anything for the reader, but I will give away hints and talk about certain aspects of my books. If that is something you’re not interested in, be weary, because I doubt I’m going to put spoiler alert disclaimers everywhere. I’m going to have to ask you to use your better judgment.

I will be featuring posts that have to do with these extras very soon. . . as in the next blog post.


How Self Published Authors Approach Selling Books

I spent the past few weeks trying to build a following by using Reddit and Instagram.  Both did not work in the way that I was hoping for.  I guess I was hoping to build a large enough audience on these platforms with the wishful thinking that by doing so, it would convert into book sales.  I never really posted on any social media platforms with anything regarding that I was a writer.  Most of my posts on Instagram marketed me as a traveler with one picture dabbling in the idea that I may also be an artist who makes sketches.  The only articles on Reddit that I posted that did well were my travel articles.  I gained a lot of traffic, but as soon as those articles fell down into obscurity, that traffic dwindled away.  All of this was assuming that if I build myself up as something else, maybe people would stay around long enough to see that I write books.  Maybe if I spent longer trying to build myself up on these social media platforms, it might have worked and I would have sold books in an indirect way, but, after awhile, I came to the conclusion that that was possibly just wishful thinking.

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At what point in adulthood will I stop saying words like, ‘Dude’ or ‘Yo’

I’m reaching a significant milestone and I’m wondering if there is ever going to be a time when I stop saying words like ‘Dude’ or ‘Yo.’  I’ve been saying words like this ever since I was young and I’m not sure if I’ll ever stop.  Is there a time during adulthood in which one just stops saying these words?  I’m honestly interested in hearing what others have to say.