The new book “Swedis Women’s clothing” (SVZ) by Swedish women’s fashion designer Kristina Hörst has received a fair amount of praise.
But the book is an especially bad book for Swedish women.
There are several sections on women’s body image, and on the feminist politics of fashion, all written with a feminist tone and presented in a way that has been seen as “misogynistic.”
The book is not only misogynistic but also sexist.
In fact, the title of the book makes clear the authors’ intentions: it is “a book about women’s bodies,” which is to say that the authors want to be understood as a feminist.
Hört herself says that this book is meant to “challenge the feminist agenda,” and to make “the message that women’s rights are women’s issues, and that the only way to achieve equality is to challenge the very structure of gender and power that makes us different.”
While it is a good idea to think about the meaning of words, the authors are also attempting to present the idea that Swedish women “are not the oppressed but the oppressed,” in a manner that seems to have been carefully planned out.
The book has several chapters devoted to Swedish politics, including the “swedish right-wing party” (the Swedish People’s Party) and the “nationalistic right-of-centre.”
Both the right- and the nationalist parties are associated with right-leaning elements within the Swedish left-wing, and they have been active in supporting feminist and socialist causes.
The subtitle of this chapter on “Sweden’s National Right-Wing Party” is: “They are the real feminists.”
In fact the authors claim that “the right-right wing is the only major force that could change Sweden’s status quo.”
The right-winger party is “the country’s biggest social conservative party, a key member of the Swedish ruling coalition.”
They have been responsible for promoting “a number of anti-immigration policies and legislation,” including the anti-immigrant “Aarhus Declaration,” which calls for the deportation of all immigrants, and “Aarska-Lange,” which supports the use of the “anti-immigration” law.
“Swedes who identify as right-minded are also critical of women’s role in society, and have a long history of supporting a strong woman’s role as a political leader,” the authors state.
“These positions have influenced the way women’s participation in Swedish politics is structured, in particular, by the way they are treated.”
The author also describes the “right-wing” as “a coalition of populist parties, and also right-populist, anti-establishment, and anti-Muslim parties.”
The Swedish Right-wing is “one of the most influential parties in Sweden.”
It has been in power since 1997, and is led by “Swede-Swedin-American” politician André Agnersson.
He is known for being “a hard-line social conservative,” and his government has often sought to restrict the right of people to express their opinions.
The authors also refer to the right wing as “the main force behind Sweden’s economic growth.”
In 2015, the right was the largest party in the European Parliament.
The Swedish government has a “viable, well-defined, and politically cohesive national identity,” according to the book.
They have a “broad and coherent vision of a modern Sweden,” including a “modern Swedish state” that would “promote gender equality, social cohesion, and cultural diversity.”
The authors claim this “Sweds National Identity” is based on a “collective vision of Sweden’s future.”
The idea that a collective vision of what Sweden should be is what the “Swededin-Swedes” want, is not very far from the ideology of the racist, misogynistic “Swederan-Nordic Nationalist” Party, which was founded in 2005 and is “not a right- or left-leaning party but a neo-fascist party that has long been the political force in Sweden and beyond.”
The “Swesedians” also want “to take control of the national economy” and “to increase their power.”
The national economy is “central to the lives of the Swedes,” according the book, and it is their “primary economic activity.”
The left- and right-western parts of the country have a strong tradition of political participation, and are “a vital part of Sweden and Sweden’s national identity.”
In particular, the left-western part of the state is “responsible for much of Sweden, as well as for the economic and cultural development of the Nordic countries.”
Sweden’s Nationalist Party “has a strong social and economic base in the Nordic regions,” and it “is well-known for its staunch opposition to immigration and multiculturalism,” according The American Thinker.
The Nordic countries have been “switched onto a permanent