Ya. IMHO it's better than the previous books because it offers a different approach renewing what he already put forward. Sadly, I think it misses the mark. I highly doubt he bothered to look at the Gita, vedas or anything zen.
It took forever as it was. No way he could have included all those others. With the point of the book all you need is to show what feminism has done to the major most common ones to get the point across.
There's a series of others like ACIM or TKB which are basically women making themselves Moses or Mohammed.
Yea, there's been a lot of female driven cults,...mostly leaning to the "New Age" or Pantheistic side.
I don't think Peterson gets everything correct either. his girl is a classic example while far from the worst.
Last I saw of her she was with Andrew Tate that got rich off of a Cam Girl business. He was also an MMA fighter before that, so he fits right in with Peterson's Dominance Hierarchy theories. He may be disappointed with her choices, but he probably also understands it.
I recommend you read Rolls book especially if you have any proclivity to a interest here.
Well, my formal education was at a Bible College under a Pastoral major. I just didn't choose to go that way "occupationally" so I stopped before getting a degree that would do me no good and be paying on a student loan for 20 years. But I know far more about the religious side of it, Christianity in particular, than Rollo does. So I'm not going to turn to him for spiritual guidance. I'm more interested in his research with the damage feminism and the Blue Pill has done to Christianity. I've always sensed the same issue but never dove that deep into it. But Rollo (and Rich Cooper, Rion Stone, and the others) all miss the boat on the effects of The Fall because none of them believe any of it is real anyway (just allegory/myth to them),...but I still respect them for the good work that they do.
The document of Solomon and thousands of concubines is of epic proportion. Again something Rollo could have wrote about. So the story goes he asks God for WISDOM. He is given favor by God. In the end he falls for some woman or Goddess who he worships. the story describes 'God left' him. you then hear the fallout that follows Said actions.
Solomon had 700 wives and 300 concubines. A good portion of them probably never met him. They were political arrangements with surrounding nations and City/States. It was common practice back then,...perfectly normal in that social/political environment. The problem he had was that some of them turned him away from focusing soley on his God and he "added-in" the gods of the other nations, thereby "polluting" his own system. He took a beating over it, but he woke up and got his act together. He died in good standing with God in the end just as his father David did even after the Bathsheba occurrence. Both paid a price in their sons. On David's side, one of his oldest sons tried to overthrow him and failed. On Solomon's side his son who succeeded him was excessively harsh to the people causing a civil war that split the country into a northern and southern half, and it stayed that way to modern times in the 1960s when the nation came back together.