|Date of Birth:
|March 23, 1972
Kristin Spitznogle is a practicing psychologist and sexologist who is famous in Norway. She works at the University Hospital in northern Norway. She is a columnist in, "Woman". She is also known for having led the program Sex School on Norwegian TV3 in 2006.
Incel Article[edit | edit source]
She has written one of the more accurate descriptions of the societal context in which incels are created. Speaking in frank observations rather than much politicizing. She seems to suggest evolution is a rational sorter of what genes are good for the future (which is bad), but otherwise wrote a good article. She has a very high estimation of the rate of inceldom, confirms women lie about lookism, that Tinder is throwing us back to pre-civilization, and that men have more sexual inequality in access to partners than women.
Translation of the best bits of her incel article[edit | edit source]
"Almost every fourth man is involuntarily childless due to social selection, and more do not get access to sex,"
"With women's liberation came a resolution of earlier standards. Women can now support themselves and their children. They are no longer dependent on the resources men offer. Ergo releases the ties that have been put on women's quest for the best genes for their children. Women are keen on appearance, status and capital, but surveys show that they emphasize physical attractiveness far beyond what we might have thought before. If you ask them, they may deny this, but this is just a matter of political correctness. Surveys show that women are in no way different from men. They want attractive partners, and now that they are in a position to be more selective, they are just that."
"Back to pre-civilization - Women have been equated with nature and men with the regulating culture. With or without valuables, it is clear that the increase in the number of sexless men confirms this as regards the sexual market. In the absence of normative monogamy and supportive social structures, Bateman's Principle [that there is greater stratification in access to a partner among men than among women] seems to apply to humans too. Is this desirable?"
"For those who do not quite compare with appearance, status and capital, [Tinder] is also more disappointing. As a practicing therapist, I would like to say that the gender market seems to be hard. It is a cynical "dog eats dog" individualism that prevails."