Dating social customs fiction
Lerner claims that through this patriarchal belief system, passed down generation to generation, people have been conditioned to believe that men are superior to women.
These symbols are benchmarks which children learn about when they grow up, and the cycle of patriarchy continues much past the Greeks.
In medieval Europe, patriarchy was not absolute, as female Empresses (such as Theodora) and Matriarchs (such as Helena, the mother of Constantine) enjoyed privilege, political rule, and societal honor.
From the time of Martin Luther, Protestantism regularly used the commandment in Exodus to justify the duties owed to all superiors.
In The Creation of Patriarchy by Gerda Lerner, the author states that Aristotle believed that women had colder blood than men, which made women not evolve into men, the sex that Aristotle believed to be perfect and superior.
Maryanne Cline Horowitz stated that Aristotle believed that "soul contributes the form and model of creation".
However, it was not published until after his death.
However, in modern times, it more generally refers to social systems in which power is primarily held by adult men.
Terms with similar etymology are also used in various social sciences and humanities to describe patriarchal or patriological aspects of social, cultural and political processes.
Adjective patriological is derived from the noun patriology that comes from two Greek words: πατέρας (pateras, father) and λογος (logos, teaching about).
Or take a woman's virtue: there is no difficulty in describing it as the duty of ordering the house well, looking after the property indoors, and obeying her husband.
The works of Aristotle portrayed women as morally, intellectually, and physically inferior to men; saw women as the property of men; claimed that women's role in society was to reproduce and serve men in the household; and saw male domination of women as natural and virtuous.