Christianity, radical feminism
- Only some Christian sects are collectivistic... Correction: most Christian sects are collectivistic; collective duties form the central thrust. In liberal Christianity, this takes the form of one's obligations to one's "neighbors;" in fundamentalist Christianity, the clan mentality and "holy military service of Christ" type stuff.
- ..."radical feminism" is a snarl word. To some people, who think the adjective is redundant, it is; to actual radical feminists, it is a philosophy that rejects any view of gender-relations as a facet of some other struggle, but rather the other way around. ListenerXTalkerX 05:40, 18 March 2011 (UTC)
- This guy has a point for once. WëäŝëïöïďMethinks it is a Weasel 16:02, 9 June 2012 (UTC)
- I am not a guy nor am I stupid. But it is nice to finally meet another rational, mature, and reasonable person.Talsley (talk) 16:05, 9 June 2012 (UTC)
- That makes two of us, my sweet babuska. I've removed it. Faced with mysteries dark and vast/statements just seem vain at last. 03:52, 12 June 2013 (UTC)
What's wrong with collectivism?
I feel like this article portrays collectivism in a somewhat negative light, mostly with the table of comparisons and the quotes by fascists. I think it would be more proper to analyze it as a property of certain ideologies, whether those ideologies themselves are harmful (nazism) or not (secular humanism). — Unsigned, by: 184.108.40.206 / talk / contribs
- I can agree that it is cast in a negative light which seems to be its most common usage. However, the usage seems to have become so broad that in many cases, it's become kind of meaningless as a term. It's just a placeholder for "Things angry people don't like", as liberal and Socialist have kind of become. I would be interested in seeing your analysis if you feel this strongly since this is a resource you can add to and no one is going to take up causes you feel strongly about better than you. -EmeraldCityWanderer (talk) 17:19, 1 February 2016 (UTC)