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A Vast Treasure from the African Continent Located.

The Supreme Black Woman AI generated art for the Humanistic Temple of Alkebulan church
Humanistic Temple of Alkebulan AI Art

A vast treasure from the African continent has been located. It was discovered on the African continent and can now be found on the other 5 continents, excluding Antartica. This priceless treasure has existed since modern humans began 300,000 years ago. It is valuable because it was something humanity could not survive without, and its contributions brings value to our everyday lives.

It is the Black woman. Who or what is the Black woman? Scientifically speaking, a black woman is a woman of African descent with a range of physical characteristics, cultural practices, and personal experiences. Some common physical features may include dark skin, curly or kinky hair, and a variety of facial features and body types. However, it's important to acknowledge that black women are not a monolith and can have a wide range of physical appearances.

Black women have contributed significantly to various fields and industries, including politics, science, literature, music, and sports. They have a rich cultural heritage and diverse experiences, which have informed their perspectives and shaped their identities. Although it's important to recognize and celebrate the diversity and complexity of black women, rather than reducing them to stereotypes or generalizations, we want to mention some historical or impactful contributions.

The Teacher

In many African cultures, the role of teachers is highly respected and valued. Historically, women have played important roles in teaching and passing down knowledge in African societies. Black women in particular have been valued as teachers and leaders in many African cultures of the diaspora.

For example, in traditional African societies, women often served as healers, midwives, and other community leaders who were responsible for teaching and passing down important cultural practices and knowledge to younger generations. In many cases, these women were highly respected and held in high regard by their communities.

In modern times, many African countries have made significant efforts to promote gender equality and ensure that women have equal access to education and employment opportunities, including teaching positions. In some African countries, such as Rwanda, women now make up a significant proportion of the teaching workforce.

Overall, while there may be some cultural variations in the specific roles and responsibilities of women as teachers in the cultures of the African diaspora, the contributions of black women as educators and leaders have been and continue to be highly valued in many societies.

It's important to note that the roles and experiences of Black women as teachers within families can vary greatly depending on cultural and individual factors. However, historically in many Black communities, women have played a central role in the education and upbringing of children, including as informal teachers within the family. This may have been due to a lack of access to formal education for Black people during times of segregation, as well as cultural traditions of valuing education and community support.

In the home, Black women have often been seen as nurturers and caretakers and may have been responsible for teaching children basic skills such as reading, writing, and math. They may have also instilled cultural values and traditions, as well as important life skills such as cooking, cleaning, and caring for family members. In some cases, Black women may have also been involved in teaching more formal subjects, such as history, science, or literature. "Black women have always been praised as “natural nurturers.” Some examples include the African woman who uses her cloth to soothe her children to sleep on her back and the African American woman who became the caretaker of white children during the day before going back home to take care of her own during the night."

Not only with children. Black women are nurturers of significant others, spouses, siblings, and parents. They are often the givers of care, words of comfort and a voice of reason.

It's important to recognize and honor the important contributions that Black women have made to education and family life, both historically and in the present day. However, it's also important to recognize the systemic barriers and discrimination that have often limited their access to formal education and professional teaching opportunities.

Grace, beauty & wisdom of Black women
Grace, beauty & wisdom of Black women

The Wisdom

The wisdom of Black women is multifaceted and complex, shaped by their unique experiences as both Black and female in a society that has historically marginalized and oppressed them. Black women have often had to navigate multiple layers of discrimination and disadvantage, including racism, sexism, and economic inequality, which has given them a depth of understanding and empathy for others facing similar struggles. Through their experiences, Black women have developed a unique perspective on the world and a deep sense of resilience and strength. They have often been at the forefront of social justice movements, fighting for the rights of not only Black women but also other marginalized communities. Their leadership and advocacy have been instrumental in creating positive change and advancing the cause of social justice.

Black women have also been instrumental in preserving and passing down cultural traditions and knowledge, often through oral histories and storytelling. They have a deep appreciation for the interconnectedness of all things and an understanding of the importance of community and collective action.

The wisdom of the Black woman cannot be compared to any other Culture or race of Women. Proverbs is a book based on metaphor. It is packed with word-pictures of universal truths. Throughout Proverbs, wisdom is anthropomorphize in my opinion as a (Black woman). As early as Proverbs 1:20, wisdom is compared to a Black woman who shouts in the streets, chastising fools and scoffers. There are chapters that speaks of the worth of a good (Black woman) wife to her husband, the manual labor that she does, her fulfillment of responsibilities to those who need her, her ability to provide for her family, and her wisdom in caring for herself so she can share her strength with others. I've notice that these ideas are presented in a kind of circular pattern throughout the section. A good, supportive, trusting wife is a blessing to a man. A Black woman who partners with her husband, who is reliable and looks out for his interests, gives a man a security that is greatly lacking in the world. She is worth more than a substantial paycheck. To bring in the metaphor, wisdom (who is a Black woman) provides the same benefits it is worth more than money, you can always trust it (Her) to make the right decision, and it provides blessings for those who have it. the black woman to me is wisdom ..

Overall, the wisdom of Black women is rooted in their resilience, strength, and empathy, as well as their deep understanding of the interconnectedness of all things and the importance of community and collective action. Their unique experiences and perspectives have enriched our society and contributed to a more just and equitable world.


Feminine Energy

Feminine energy is a concept that refers to the qualities and characteristics traditionally associated with women, such as nurturing, sensitivity, intuition, empathy, collaboration, and creativity. It is often contrasted with masculine energy, which is associated with qualities such as strength, assertiveness, logic, and competitiveness.

Traditional family roles for women have varied throughout history and across cultures. In some societies, women have been primarily responsible for managing the household, caring for children, and providing emotional support to their families. In other societies, women have held more active roles in earning income and contributing to the family's financial stability.

Historically, women have often been expected to prioritize their family responsibilities over their own personal or professional ambitions. This has included taking care of children, cooking, cleaning, and other domestic tasks. In many cultures, women have also been expected to provide emotional support to their husbands and children and to be the primary caretakers of aging parents.

However, it is important to note that these gender roles are not universal or fixed, and they have evolved over time. In many societies today, women have greater opportunities to pursue education, careers, and other interests outside of the home, and men are taking on more responsibilities within the household.

Major Historical Contributions

Black women have played significant roles in the history of Africa, both in ancient times and in modern history. Here are some examples:

Queens and rulers: Throughout African history, there have been many powerful queens and rulers who were black women. For example, Queen Nzinga of Angola, who lived in the 17th century, was a skilled diplomat and military strategist who fought against the Portuguese colonizers. Amina of Zazzau, a 16th-century queen in what is now Nigeria, led her people in battle and expanded her kingdom's territory.

Educators: Black women have been instrumental in the education of African children for centuries. In many traditional African societies, women were responsible for passing on knowledge and skills to the young. In modern times, black women have been leaders in the struggle for education and literacy and have played key roles in the development of African universities and educational institutions.

Freedom fighters: Black women have also been at the forefront of the struggle for African liberation and independence. For example, Winnie Mandela was a prominent anti-apartheid activist in South Africa, while Ellen Johnson Sirleaf was the first female president of Liberia and a leader in the struggle against civil war and dictatorship.

Entrepreneurs and businesswomen: Black women have been successful entrepreneurs and businesswomen in many African countries. For example, Oprah Winfrey with a network of $2.6 billion is the richest Black woman in the world. Folorunso Alakija, a Nigerian businesswoman and philanthropist, is one of the richest women in Africa, while Isabel dos Santos, the daughter of Angola's former president, is a successful businesswoman and philanthropist.

Science and Technology: Dr. Mae C. Jemison was the first black woman astronaut to travel into space. She served as a science mission specialist on the Space Shuttle Endeavour in 1992. Dr. Shirley Ann Jackson is a physicist and the first African American woman to earn a doctorate from MIT. She is also the first woman to serve as the president of Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute.

Civil Rights: Rosa Parks is known as the "mother of the modern-day civil rights movement" for refusing to give up her seat on a Montgomery, Alabama bus in 1955. Fannie Lou Hamer was an American voting and women's rights activist, community organizer, and a leader in the civil rights movement. She was instrumental in organizing Mississippi's Freedom Summer for the Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee (SNCC).

Literature: Toni Morrison was a Nobel Prize-winning author who wrote numerous novels, including "Beloved" and "Song of Solomon". Maya Angelou was a poet, memoirist, and civil rights activist who is best known for her autobiography, "I Know Why the Caged Bird Sings."

Music: Aretha Franklin is considered one of the greatest singers of all time and was known as the "Queen of Soul". She won 18 Grammy Awards and sold over 75 million records worldwide. Ella Fitzgerald was a jazz singer who won 13 Grammy Awards and sold over 40 million records.

Sports: Florence Griffith-Joyner, also known as "Flo Jo," holds the world record for the women's 100-meter and 200-meter sprint, both of which she set in 1988. Jackie Joyner-Kersee is a retired American athlete who holds the world record in the heptathlon, which she set in 1988. Simone Biles, an American gymnast, holds the world record for the most world championship medals won by a gymnast, with a total of 25.

These are just a few examples of the many contributions that black women have made to society, including the roles that black women have played in the history of Africa. Their work has helped to shape and enrich our world in countless ways despite facing discrimination and marginalization which makes them an irreplaceable, priceless treasure.

Do Black women get enough respect?

  • 0%Always

  • 0%Sometimes

  • 0%Never

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