Monfang, were you going to address Pumpkin Seeds' post, Silverfyre's points, and Trieste's post at all? I'm interested to hear your response, as you didn't address any of their thoughts in your first post this morning.
What about ya'lls opinion of what I wrote for the proper traditional family unit was? I got it out of the pages from Christian Philosophy and I did my best to explain each part.
This would imply that any other configuration of a family unit would be "improper". Here, you only relate the idea of a "traditional family unit" to an idea that seems to be drawn from Christian ideals (though without the source material, I can't pinpoint the exact branch you're drawing from). Many households do not ascribe to this configuration, and I think a discussion about that is really beyond the premise of this thread, which relates feminism to the family unit, and not general thoughts on the "traditional family unit" as described here.
Also, I just wanted to mention that this:
So here's my suggestion. Women, if you want to dress sexy.. do it! I know the honest reason why you dress sexy, it's because you are trying to attract a male! You don't have to do anything else than to show men that you have breasts and hips and they will do the rest. In nature, this is why males have prominent features so that they do all the work and can attract the females. In human culture, Men do this by making themselves seem strong, seem powerful, seem wealthy, or seem smart. Nature already had it so that men had to do all the work to get your permission to mate, you don't need feminism to do it.
... is completely off base. As others have mentioned before me, you make this remark assuming that feminism (or specifically here, dressing sexy) has anything to do with women's relation to men at all.
Which it doesn't, not at its core. (I agree very much with Trieste
here on that point.)
Women dress sexy for themselves, to bring confidence and power to themselves, and to look good for themselves. As Pumpkin Seeds mentioned in her first post in this thread, a man's attention may be desirable at times - but in my experience, dressing nicely gives a woman a boost of confidence, and any attention achieved is a result of that. I've also read various articles during my quest for knowledge re:body positivity that women actually more often 'dress to impress' not for men, but for other women.
That point seems to have been made assuming that how women dress is at all related to men or made in consideration of how they appear to men, which seems sexist at best.