Most slave-owners encouraged their slaves to marry.
Women’s magazines are filled with articles telling them how to get and keep a man and women read these articles enthusiastically because they want to learn all the tricks.
They openly, unabashedly, share their tips on how to capture and keep men as their possessions, and some writers make a good living by sharing their advice on how to be a good slave owner.
With a woman he’s crazy about, he’ll put in all the overtime in the world.
He’ll be doing things for you, he’ll be considerate, he’ll want to please you, he’ll try to cheer you up if you are down, and he will enjoy every moment because you are the person he values most.
Get the man you want, get him to marry you, make sure he doesn’t leave or cheat on you. What happens in the daily manifestations of that relationship merely depends on how good you are at slave owning.
Books aimed at teaching those three principles are a self-help market unto themselves which generates significant income for the authors.
Radical feminist lawyers wish to tell us that battered women get stuck in toxic relationships because they are vulnerable to male power. Lilian Glass, while still blaming men for being toxic, finally hints a bit of the truth behind the problem. Glass says women become “toxic men magnets” when they convince themselves they can tame “bad boys” – that’s the ego talking, she says.
Others quietly believe their love is like no other – that’s naiveté.
A good slave does more than just care though, he is a laborer. If they’re a good slave they do it without question or lip, they don’t try to escape and, ideally, adopt a Stockholm syndrome response.
Argov outlines the value of attaining this state of submission.
Implying white women were not responsible for any of the inhumane acts towards blacks during slavery it was all white men.