The points I am about to discuss are supported by evolutionary scientists who specialize in the science of human mating within the field of evolutionary psychology. My own experiences provide evidence that substantiates these claims. I observe that many men struggle to attract fertile young women, primarily due to societal influences that have shaped their behavior and appearance. Men have undergone a process of domestication, wherein they are conditioned to believe that women are attracted to domesticated males. This conditioning manifests in adopting a more feminine aesthetic and fashion style.
This transformation is perpetuated by a larger societal demand for an obedient, clean-cut, corporate-looking man. Advertising campaigns over the years have defined the standard of what a good-looking man should resemble, aligning with societal expectations of attractiveness. The idealized image often features a man in a button-up dress shirt, clean-shaven, and well-groomed, devoid of facial hair, resembling a child with a baby-faced appearance. Even success in society is frequently associated with a man in a suit, holding a cigar, and wearing sunglasses.
This societal image places an emphasis on meticulous attention to appearance, from obsessing over hair to selecting the perfect cologne, covering up natural scents and pheromones with various scented products, often containing estrogenic chemicals. The idealized man is portrayed as having a friendly smile, always looking harmless. However, is this truly an attractive way for a man to present himself?
I beg to differ. A man who rejects domestication, lives by his own code, remains natural, and actively pursues life on his own terms presents a more compelling and authentic image. This man is representative of a wild barbarian or a Viking with a long beard, wild hair, and an assertive look in his eye. He does not rely on others for resources, is not a corporate slave, and refuses to look like one.
Despite societal pressures, embracing one's natural state, including an unshaven appearance, and living life on one's own terms can be more attractive to women. Women are not inherently attracted to domesticated males. Men with financial success often find themselves lamenting, "My wife left me, I had a job at a prestigious corporation making $300k per year. She had everything." The issue lies in behaving and appearing like a domesticated animal, disconnected from one's masculine essence.
Having personally traveled extensively, I have enjoyed the company and intimacy of hundreds of beautiful young women. I noticed a significant shift when I stopped conforming to societal expectations, embraced an active lifestyle, gained muscle mass, and developed my own skills, freeing myself from corporate slavery. Women could see that I was now undomesticated, with wild hair, a beard, an athletic body, and a lifestyle independent of others.
Contrary to popular belief, the rugged appearance often associated with looking like a "bum" is, in fact, the mark of an undomesticated man. Society has pushed men to suppress their innate animalistic qualities, such as raging testosterone and savagery. The adopted ideals, given by society, do not align with what women truly desire.
There is an obvious difference between a man who looks like a bum and one who is undomesticated. Unfortunately, these terms are interlinked when the contrasts are obvious. To discourage the undomestication of males, merely choosing to accept natural secondary sexual characteristics like growing a beard is considered looking like a bum. Women are attracted to a masculine, threatening, and dangerous demeanor. Villains, criminals, and fantasy characters like outlaws, who embody self-reliance and a wild aesthetic, are particularly attractive to women. This aligns with the evolutionary science of human mating psychology and is reinforced by my personal experiences.
Consider characters like Geralt of Rivia from The Witcher series, Aquaman portrayed by Jason Momoa, or Ragnar Lothbrok and other Viking characters. Are they mere fantasy, or do they represent the metaphysical and physical embodiment of true masculinity? Compare these characters to a man in a suit with a cigar and a Rolex watch, and observe which one a female would be more inclined to choose.
There are two hierarchies at play: the real evolutionary hierarchy and the fabricated socioeconomic hierarchy. I have found success in dating without being wealthy, challenging the notion that money is the key to attracting women. The system perpetuates the belief that consumer products and conforming to a specific aesthetic are essential for attractiveness.
Challenging societal norms and embracing one's natural, undomesticated state can lead to a more authentic and attractive version of masculinity. It's time to discard the false narrative and redefine what women find genuinely appealing, moving away from the fabricated image imposed by society.
Now let's re-examine the main points of what I said here, meticulously and scientifically explaining what I mean by all this so that there is absolutely no confusion as to what I mean here. After reading this, I encourage you to examine yourself from this perspective and identify how domesticated you truly have become as a man, which essentially hurts your mating potential.
Domestication of Men and Its Consequences:
The difficulties men face in attracting fertile young women are not merely anecdotal; they find resonance in the field of evolutionary psychology. The concept of domestication emerges – a process through which men are subtly molded into a mold of obedience and corporate conformity. The consequences of this domestication extend beyond personal struggles, influencing broader societal perceptions of attractiveness.
The Corporate Clean-Cut Aesthetic:
At the core of this societal conditioning is the meticulously crafted image of the "ideal" man – a clean-shaven, well-groomed individual in a tailored suit. This archetype, often associated with success, becomes a visual representation of societal expectations. Success is encapsulated in the image of a man with a cigar, sunglasses, and a well-fitted suit, perpetuating an aesthetic that contradicts the untamed, primal nature of true masculinity.
Natural vs. Domesticated Aesthetics:
The pendulum swings toward a radical shift in aesthetics as I challenge the domesticated norm. Visualizing a man in touch with his primal essence, akin to a wild barbarian or a Viking, invokes a stark contrast to the clean-cut conformity. My personal journey serves as a testament to the transformative power of embracing a more natural, self-reliant lifestyle, breaking free from the shackles of societal expectations.
Female Attraction and Masculine Essence:
My core argument disrupts the conventional belief that women are inherently attracted to domesticated males. Instead, the narrative leans toward a man deeply connected with his masculine essence, undomesticated, dangerous, threatening, intimidating and self-reliant. My personal anecdotes weave through this narrative, recounting my journey of transformation when embracing a wild, untamed aesthetic – a visual language that communicates an unapologetic connection with one's primal self.
Challenge to Societal Norms:
I am urging readers to question deeply entrenched societal beliefs about attractiveness. By reframing the notion of looking like a "bum" as a reclamation of an undomesticated identity. I contend that society, through its relentless push for conformity, coerces men to relinquish their primal, testosterone-fueled nature in favor of an aesthetic that suppresses their true essence.
Examination of Popular Culture:
My argument gains depth through a cultural lens, examining popular characters that resonate with the undomesticated ideal. Gerald of Rivia from "The Witcher," Aquaman portrayed by Jason Momoa, and Viking characters exemplify a rugged, self-reliant masculinity. The contrast between these fantasy representations and societal expectations vividly illustrates the chasm between what women may be attracted to and what has traditionally been considered attractive.
Let's delve into the example of Andrew Tate, a popular controversial figure. Compare two versions of him – one portraying a complete undomesticated savage, and the other embracing a clean-cut playboy style. For any female readers, I would wager that the version revealing his prime masculine raw essence would kick off their sexual desires the most.
Two Hierarchies - Real vs. Fabricated:
I offer a new perspective, diving into the dichotomy between the evolutionary hierarchy and the socioeconomic hierarchy. My personal experiences stand as a testament to the notion that romantic success isn't inextricably tied to wealth. This challenges the pervasive belief that financial status alone is the linchpin to success in attracting women.
My argument dismantles the carefully constructed ideals of attractiveness that society imposes on men. It beckons individuals to embrace a more authentic, undomesticated masculinity, challenging conventional norms and redefining their appeal. The call to question societal narratives is not just an act of rebellion; it is an invitation to reconnect with the primal, savage energy that defines true masculinity. As we navigate the complexities of attraction, perhaps it's time to discard the societal playbook and rediscover the allure of the wild, undomesticated man – unmasked and unapologetic.
For further reading on the science that supports what I say.