Thank you for the link, though it has
nothing new, but rather supports everything I write regarding women (most men
these days as well) and horses, all about fantasy, illusions, dreams, romance,
entertainment, vainglory and even power, while totally ignorant of the natural
realties of the horse. Horses were not mere tools for men as the feminist/sexist
suggests, but one would have to live it to know the relationship between a man
and his working horse, since in many cases the horse meant life for the man,
something a woman (or a "man") of this day could not comprehend or imagine.
If a man's life depends on the animal (dog or horse) it is a whole different ballgame then when sitting on high dreaming silly nonsense as women do, and "men" these days as well (if one could call them men). There is a huge and conflicting difference, especially in the attitude towards, and respect for, one another, between having the hrose as a work companion/buddy/partner and some silly playmate or a vehicle to vainglory.
The human history and evolution of men
owes much to the horse, as this animal served men in wars, transportation and
agriculture only to end up as some silly person's toy in the backyard, or a tool
in seeking some vaingloriousness at some silly horse show/competition.
You could say that it took the men many millennia to learn from horses what they have learned, and build the horsemanship, and then it took only five decades for women to destroy it all. That is the simple reality, history and end of horsemanship.
If the relationship with the animal
would make one a better person then the use of the animals for such purpose and
person would be well served. As it is, most people that have animals as pets, or
even for competition, have some social problems. Since most of them do not know
how to relate to other people they run to the animal and create some fictitious
world where they are loved, admired, wanted, needed, appreciated and worshiped.
That's truly pathetic to say the least, and of course detrimental to both, the
person and the animal.
Written by Ludvik K Stanek a.k.a Lee Stanek