I'm now moving into a subchapter called The Adversary
Q. Who is the adversary?
A. This is a role automatically adopted by the
predatory female whenever she is with a man.
She loves to constantly prod him and fence
with him. If he fails to respond acceptably,
she deems him unromantic and dull. His services
will soon be terminated. The adversary
phenomenon is closely related to the "defense
of the nest" discussed later.
This subchapter is called Will The Real Predatory Female
Please Stand Up?
Q. How else might one recognize a predatory
A. The predatory nature resides in almost
every woman, but is not always visible. It isn't
constantly at the surface of their personalities,
producing elongated eye teeth. You may deal
with a woman for some time without seeing
any predatory signs. But if you're patient, and
take time to study the female in question,
you'll eventually see the predatory nature
emerge. At times, even for the seasoned
observer, this can be an unnerving experience.
Q. Reverend Shannon, do you use the
words "female," "predatory female," and
A. In this book, yes.
A. Because it most closely approximates the
I'm now moving in to a sub chapter called The Acquisitive Mode
Q. What is the acquisitive mode?
A. It is the yawn of the predatory nature, a
primal stirring. It may rise slowly to the
surface—a monster from the lagoon, or it
might blind side you like a bear charging out
of the broom closet. The mode can be triggered
by many things. She suddenly wants to
get married. She is bored. Her best friend got
married, she doesn't like her job, she wants to
move into better housing, she just turned
thirty, her sister got engaged, or a host of
other reasons. Her invisible electronic gun
sight begins sweeping the range, scanning to
acquire a target.
Q. How can you be sure a woman is in the
A. She shows interest in men. This is a positive