Yet memory was a phenomenon that made it leak through the cracks of documents that had missed destruction. In the ashes of burnt books there remained scorched pages that intimated what the Do-gooders had wrought.
There appeared people who wondered why Christians were told that God, called ‘Father’, dwelt in ‘Heaven’, but were not told that God could not have come into being without a Mother Who dwelt in Materia*. Why was parthenogenesis forgotten? Was not the Sun and life on Earth an extension of one and the same?
*Materia—the parthenogenetric womb as halfway house from seeming inanimate matter to animate life and consciousness. In our times Materia is no longer remembered due the environment of the city turning women into men-soldiers (https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=9bPBKVTAtVs). Women no longer thought of themselves as mothers, but as workers. Work was afoot to bring humans into the world by means of incubation in ‘biobags’ (https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=cgmdF9l7K9o ). Lambs have already been raised this way. At this time only a dim memory of Nature in the wombs of some women keeps city governments from incubating babies en masse. It’s like snow on the roof during a thaw waiting for someone to slam the car door before it slides to the ground. Just so, if the women of New York have their way, men will no longer be necessary, and will be kept around as select museum pieces only.
Human manipulation of sexuality was noted already in ancient times. The Sanskrit word Aditya (आदित्य), a name that today represents solar deities, translates into Latvian (a language originating in Sanskrit) as ‘adītāya’ (feminine gender), meaning knitter, a word likely to have been associated with the activity of creation.
In past times, a young Latvian woman used to knit many dozens of mittens as part of her dowry. Though today the reason why mittens were gifts is lost (no Latvian linguist or anthropologist dares imagine or mention it), it is easy enough for an uninhibited imagination to see that before marriage mittens knit of lamb’s wool had been tools used to help the bride retain her chastity, i.e., she used the mittens (in Latvian: cimdi, chamdi = feelers-up) to catch the spill of her lover’s ardor. As a married woman, the bride no longer needed such go be tweens, and a gifts of mittens to the wedding guests was evidence that the bride was both virtuous and a virgin.