Marcus Bachmann Is Only Charge of Michele's *Important* Decisions, Guys

Everyone's number one spiritual question for today is: "Should Michele Bachmann ask her gay husband permission if she just wants to have aregular Coke once in a while?" THIS WAS LAST NIGHT'S MOST IMPORTANT GOP DEBATE QUESTION, which was mysteriously booed by the Jerry Springer audience. Anyway, this issue is so important that Bristol Palin's memoir ghostwriter Nancy French decided (?) to swing by The Corner and type some soothing Christian words to explain, carefully, that Marcus is not Michele's leather daddy for some Biblical reason other than the obvious one. Sure, we will listen to you, person who writes all day long about the Palin family, veritable "super expert" on Christian living! What was Michele Bachmann really saying when she told us back in June that she became a tax lawyer because God Marcus told her to? "The concept of submission is a bit more nuanced than our feminist sisters understand. Christian women are under the authority of their husbands," French writes. Weird, that doesn't sound very nuanced at all!

Okay okay, we will read more than one sentence to be "fair." Here is French with her example of how a Christian husband is not actually "in charge of his wife's career decisions" while at the same time also "in charge of his wife's career decisions."

When a woman has a career, she has obligations in the eyes of God and man to fulfill that role. In my own life, I’m a wife, a mother, an editor for a magazine, and a “celebrity collaborator.” Even though I’m a conservative Christian wife, it would be absurd for my husband to grab my manuscript and say, “As the leader of this household, I demand that you delete this paragraph, which would be better suited for chapter two.” He’s my husband, not my boss.

However, this doesn’t mean that husbands don’t have a say-so over their wives’ professional aspirations. I frequently have to sort through which writing jobs to take and which to decline. On one occasion, my husband told me directly that writing a certain celebrity’s story was not going to be good for our family. Even though I’d already started the process of interviewing (and wanted to take the job), I declined. Since then, as I’ve seen other writers struggle with the task, it’s apparent that my husband’s inclination was correct. In this case especially, I was thankful for his leadership.

So French's husband does not have the authority to excise an entire paragraph from her work, but he has the authority to excise an entire assignment from her agenda. Right? Okay, we think we have it: Marcus Bachmann cannot tell Michele Bachmann what blouse to wear to work no matter how badly he wants to, but he can tell her she shouldn't touch Medicare reform, because that would be bad for the family (business). Oh see, we understand! HAHA, FEMINIST COMMIES DO NOT UNDERSTAND. [National Review Online]


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