Xenophon’s “The Economist” Holds Valuable Lessons On A Woman’s Education

I’ve read an interesting section of The Economist (sometimes translated Economics or Oeconomicus), one of the more controversial classical books. Xenophon (d. 354 BC at Corinth) wrote this treatise concerning how to manage one’s estate. It is one of the more practical-minded ancient philosophy works. In the famous section, a man named Ischomacus gives instruction to his new teenage wife about what her role is. Today, there is either bad information on sex roles (most of society) or good guesses (the Manosphere).
Let’s see what the wisdom of the ancients have to tell us. Granted, being archaic does not necessarily yield Read More

Source: Return of Kings

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