In "Women: Theory and Practice," Bernard Chapin challenges the accepted theories of feminism and sexual equality in this thought-provoking, revolutionary look at the battle of the sexes in the twenty-first century. This book captures the true essence of today's apocryphal gap between men and women and how it affects not only the workplace, but also romantic relationships and the interactions of men and women everywhere.
Chapin introduces a truly contrarian argument against society's current atmosphere of political correctness. He also makes a convincing case for the hidden damage caused by the women's movement and the popular mindset that women are no longer just the fairer sex, they are the "better" sex.
Chapin questions the rationale behind policies and laws created to protect women's rights and to construct equality in the workplace. Chapin describes society's current backlash against men and how it has created a culture that has wrongly declared women to be intellectually, morally, and emotionally superior.
"Women: Theory and Practice" provides a clear, rational argument against a popular socio-political atmosphere that has turned women into demi-gods, and men into second class citizens.