Female Supremacy (Female Domination)
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But that’s not it. Femdom in relationships has also become more common, and an increasing number of men give up their decision-making skills to their partners. What is a femdom relationship?
Some fiction caricatured the current gender hierarchy by describing an inverted matriarchal alternative without necessarily advocating for it. According to Karin Schönpflug, "Gerd Brantenberg's Egalia's Daughters is a caricature of powered gender relations which have been completely reversed, with the female sex on the top and the male sex a degraded, oppressed group";  "gender inequality is expressed through power inversion"  and "all gender roles are reversed and women rule over a class of intimidated, effeminate men" compelled into that submissive gender role.  " Egalia is not a typical example of gender inequality in the sense that a vision of a desirable matriarchy is created; Egalia is more a caricature of male hegemony by twisting gender hierarchy but not really offering a 'better world. '"  Chiricosta, Alessandra, Following the Trail of the Fairy-Bird: The Search For a Uniquely Vietnamese Women's Movement, in Roces & Edwards (2010), pp.125, 126 (single quotation marks so in original).
N. Lee Wood's book Master of None (2004) is set in a "closed matriarchal world where men have no legal rights", according to Publishers Weekly.  Anthropologist Peggy Reeves Sanday has said that the Minangkabau society may be a matriarchy.  Vietnam [ edit ] Jacobs (1991), pp.505 & 506, quoting Carr, L., The Social and Political Position of Women Among the Huron-Iroquois Tribes, Report of the Peabody Museum of American Archaeology, p.223 (1884).Göttner-Abendroth, Heide (2017). "Matriarchal studies: Past debates and new foundations". Asian Journal of Women's Studies. 23 (1): 2–6. doi: 10.1080/12259276.2017.1283843. S2CID 218768965.
Sinha Mukherjee, Sucharita (2013). "Women's Empowerment and Gender Bias in the Birth and Survival of Girls in Urban India". Feminist Economics. 19: 1–28. doi: 10.1080/13545701.2012.752312. S2CID 155056803. , citing Srinivas, Mysore Narasimhachar, The Cohesive Role of Sanskritization and Other Essays (Delhi: Oxford University Press, 1989), & Agarwal, Bina, A Field of One's Own: Gender and Land Rights in South Asia (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1994).In Naomi Alderman's book, The Power (2016), women develop the ability to release electrical jolts from their fingers, thus leading them to become the dominant gender.