This week we continue with our Way of the Warlord program here at A Kings Castle. This is designed to be an interactive physical, mental, and martial arts program where the authors of the site give out a two week challenge to the readers to better ourselves and become better men.
After more than 15 months in a serious relationship with one woman, I have made a couple of reflections along the highway, and summarized them in a number of key points that together paint a picture of what all that means.
Since relationships come with a limited one-sample-only, it would be misguided to draw any general conclusions. Nevertheless, the principles which I have discerned are to be regarded as relatively stable components, and thus worth sharing to a larger audience than my inner thoughts.
The man of the house is expected to pull his weight as well as lead his family. He’s expected to do whatever roles a husband or father should do. However, there are times when you must deny someone your time. Becoming a doormat and a yes man will only get you into trouble.
I work in tech and I have a female for a boss. Typical 30 something “career oriented” woman, we all know the type. She doesn’t handle stress well and freaks out over trivial things. I got to thinking how I pretty much practice frame on her, dont back down, and handle my shit. It got me thinking about how red pill tactics have a carry over into the workplace.
“I don’t want to be at the mercy of my emotions. I want to use them, to enjoy them, and to dominate them.”
To preface this article, the full title is PEAK: The Neuroscientific Way to Self-Improvement, but I thought that might be a bit too much for the headline.
In the Red Pill community, discussions about stoicism, frame control, and controlling your emotions are pretty common place. What’s less common, however, is the discussion on why we have emotions to begin with and methods for controlling them.
Enter Titus Hauer and his latest book, PEAK. Continue reading “Book Review: Titus Hauer’s “PEAK””
I like to define courage as doing what you have to do when things are going crazy. In an age when whining and complaining about the things you have to do are all the rage, having the balls to step up to the plate when you may be unsure is a notable thing. Today we’ll discuss what courage is, how you can apply it differently, and how to keep yourself always prepared to rise to the occasion.
This is part three of a multi-part series which discusses a method Ben Franklin used to develop his character as a man. Today I’ll go over the next three: Industry, Cleanliness, and Tranquility. Franklin provided a quick explanation of each virtue, but I will provide my own interpretation, as well as how to employ these virtues in your life, and how it relates to red pill theory as a whole.
“He will win who knows when to fight and when not to fight.”
Inspired by a section of yesterday’s article, I decided I would elaborate on the subject of picking your battles. The Manosphere is full of articles about attacking problems and situations head on, but there are very few posts on when it’s best to sit back and patiently wait for the proverbial noose to tighten around your opposition’s neck. Continue reading “Pick Your Battles”
As the homework assignment for the Way of the Warlord program, I gave the homework assignment to work on how you deal with stress and anger. Today I’ll post 5 things I’ve been doing to keep calm and carry on when things get crazy, and what to do if you do end up loosing your cool
- Frame is fluid and will find its own level when a deficit or a surplus of will is applied to change it. The forces that influence that lack or boost of will is irrelevant – just know that the conditions of an operative framework will shift because of them. -Rollo Tomassi
I write this article as a bit of a field report but more so as a way for me to explain something that can be lost on red pilled men, especially married ones. Frame is something that you must control for yourself, but the frame of your marriage, and who is in control of that frame sets the standard for a healthy or decaying relationship. Continue reading “The Triangle of Frame”