Sex Mimics are Mimics (Part 2)
Sensing vs thinking and the tools needed to dispel mimetic signal falsification
We are sharing this recent article with permission from Known Heretic's Substack, written by Amy Sousa, MA Depth Psychology, @knownheretic on Twitter.
You can find the original piece and more here:
The Mimic is Not the Model
Part 1 1 of this series made the observation that the word “trans” interrupts direct sense perception with cognitive dissonance. The man who calls himself “trans” is simply performing the activity of sex mimicry. “Trans” is a lens that has been engineered to indoctrinate people into interpreting the behavior of sex mimicry where the mimic is meant to be perceived as the model. Without the interpretive lens the behavior would be directly perceived for what it actually is, ie., a man in a dress is simply a man in a dress, rather than a “transwoman.” The cultural trend of “trans” operates as a magician waving a magic wand and chanting “abracadabra” towards the crowd. It functionally distracts people from the authority of their own directly perceived reality and acts as a conceptual disguise that hides and transforms the reality of what is really there. The word “trans” is an attempt to magically turns the man in a dress into a “transwoman.”
Referencing available research about sex mimicry in animals and plants helps provide a material way of perceiving human sex mimics. Even when faced with deception, animals respond to their environment instinctually with direct sensory perceptions. Whereas current social engineering is programming humans to deny their instincts and to respond to human sex mimics with mental analysis of cultural symbols. For multiple reasons, but most critically for safeguarding reasons, it is essential to stay grounded in our primary sensations—what our eyes, ears, and senses instantaneously convey to us about reality. When cognitive dissonance interrupts our immediate perceptions, it dissociates us from our instinctual responses and distracts us from valuable response time with mental judgments.
A man who practices sex mimicry and calls it “trans identity” is fabricating a false narrative about himself based solely on his own self-declaration and telling the rest of us to go along with his narrative of “I am what I say I am.” Political and social coercion is also directed at the receivers of this false narrative, forcing us to choose between going along with the self-conception of a stranger or standing in the authority of our own body’s sensed perceptions of reality. The dichotomy is one of thinking vs sensing where the thought we are being pressured to hold about this man is at odds with the directly sensed reality of our eyes and ears.