Based on this (x). Conclusion: they’re still fuckers.
Or maybe daddy works all week to provide us money for food and clothes
Because daddy’s labour is arbitrarily placed at a highervalue and the work he does all week is no more important or legitimate than domestic labour. The capital value of the same relative labour is dependent on the gender of the person its performed by, and the capital values of different, specific kinds of labour, are dependent on the gender of the person who usually performs them in a society. The work easily available to women is priced cheap or free, and the work women have to struggle harder to get is still worth less capital than that same work when performed by men.
In short, daddy gets to choose what he gets to work on, and the job he gets to choose can easily generate more than enough money to feed and shelter more than one person. In this scenario, women still have to do work, but are often forced to depend on others to support them, let alone able to consider supporting others with their labour.
In some cases, men might actually prefer their wives to do even less in terms of domestic labour, because it will be a symbol of conspicuous leisure, which is the mark of status. Women doing no work at all only happens if daddy has so much money and power that he wants to show it to people by how he can support a family with even less work on their part.
A society directing women to be dependent on men, who like their women that way, is definitively a patriarchy, and the division of labour between men and women continues to reinforce gender inequality even today.
Hopefully you can see more of the repercussions of EXACTLY WHAT WAS IMPLIED IN THE ORIGINAL POST now.
maleval crime!au - Maleficent and her partner Diaval [codename “wings”] are the top mafia hit men in Moor city. They are ruthless, powerful, and are merciless to enemies. But what happens when the child of their number one enemy is dropped on their doorstep?
Ne: Ben has incredible insight into the motivations and moods of the people around him. He’s able to figure out how to manipulate them emotionally with very little effort. His boredom with his gang leads to a desire to get caught just to see what will happen next. Ben doesn’t start out with any one plan, but instead adapts along the way as opportunities for action present themselves. He senses Dan is an honorable man of his word, and continues to test his morality throughout their journey to meet the train.
Ti: His ability to analyze everyone and everything, as well as quickness to point out hypocrisies in others, makes Ben dangerous. He’s a quick thinker but rarely lets anyone else in on his thoughts until he executes a plan. Ben is immune to criticism, lives by an absolute set of rules he chose for his gang, and takes a logical approach to life, while also looking for its potential. He’s interested in other people and wants to understand them, both to satisfy his own curiosity and for manipulation purposes.
Fe: He doesn’t nurse many of his own emotions, which makes him a ruthless killer able to put a bullet in the heart of his right hand man and most loyal gang member. Yet, Ben’s understanding of how other people’s emotions work make him aware of Dan’s precarious relationship with his son, and in time he seeks to build up and assist that relationship. He risks his own life to save Dan, and avenges his death.
Si: Much of his motivation is built on a long held resentment toward hypocrites within the faith. Ben remembers in vivid detail his earlier memories of childhood and his resentment toward a mother who abandoned him, while leaving him to read scripture in a train depot. He can quote passages from the Bible from memory.