Needless Male Sacrifice at The Battle of Carrhae
A red-pill description of historical events such as The Battle of Carrhae is hard to find in history books. To counter any concept of masculinity that is defined by predatory gynocentric needs, red-pill accounts of military battles should emphasize both the horrible needless male deaths and the needless male suffering in battles such as The Battle of Carrhae. The need for a more male-empowering concept of masculinity is needed so that the moral responsibility of the horrors of war should be more equally shared by both adult females and adult males. Of course, having no war at all is what is really needed, but reality tells us that mankind still hasn’t learned to avoid war where men are routinely sacrificed while adult females do not share in the dying and suffering that men are forced to endure.
The misandrous Battle of Carrhae in 53 BC was a military disaster for the Roman Republic and a stunning victory for the Parthian Empire near the ancient town of Carrhae. The Parthian general, Rustaham Surena, decisively defeated a numerically superior Roman invasion force under the command of Marcus Licinius Crassus. It is commonly seen as one of the earliest and most important battles between the Roman and Parthian empires and one of the most crushing defeats in Roman history.
Rustaham Surena of Parthis and Marcus Licinius Crassus of Rome were the two gyno-males that led the thousands of innocent men to be slaughtered on the blood-filled battlefield near Carrhae. A gyno-male is any male who helps cause needless male deaths and needless male suffering. Many gyno-males are usually at or near the top of male dominance hierarchies that serve predatory gynocentric interests.
Deadly Needless Male Sacrifice at The Battle of Carrhae
The best estimate of the number of innocent male deaths is 20,000 individual Roman male deaths and 1,000 individual Parthian male deaths. It was probably more than estimated. Of course, the 21,000+ individual male deaths is in addition to the terrible suffering of an unknown number of wounded men. Men were wounded both physically and psychologically. We don’t know how many guys were physically crippled or emotionally disabled from Post-traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD). We don’t know how many guys lost an arm, leg, or eye. In any case, the men that were wounded or suffered death did so by spears, swords, and other weapons. It had to have been an extremely appalling, frightening way to die or become wounded.
Video: Decisive Battles – Carrhae (Rome vs Parthia)
Video: The Battle of Carrhae (53 B.C.E.)