|From: Erin Pizzey 
Sent: Sunday, February 22, 2004 3:19 AM
Subject: Re: [F4l] Extremist and
cunning misandry: Alberta FV round-table discussion workbook
I've just read your reply to Sheryl Fricke and it is quarter to ten here
Semi-good news is that the Human Rights Court in Strasbourg have decided
that the British Government have a case to answer concerning my grandson's
death in prison. So there will be a trial. 
Of course this does nothing but bring attention to the huge amount of
suicides amongst young men.
I am attending a 'woman of achievement reception and lunch at Buckingham
Palace next month -there will two hundred of us and I am interested in the
invitation because it is very unusual for me to be invited anywhere, so I
will report back to you when I have attended the event and see how many
women I can talk to who will understand what I have to say.
I have to remember that it was the Queen who wrote to my refuge when I was
about to go to jail to say that no one could be evicted from my refuge and
that put a stop to the persecution for some time.
Reading what you have to say, I am reminded that Canada is still in the
grip of rampant feminism because if its history with Trudeau......I use a
quote in one of my novels which comes directly from communism theory:
"always subvert the women first", and it seems to me that only in Canada
was money supplied by the then Prime Minister in such great quantities to
implement feminism; that he understood the malevolent agenda far better
than other countries where the feminist movement had to force their way
from the grass roots upwards, whereas in Canada it trickled from the top
downwards and therefore has a far tighter grip on the country than in any
other country in the world. 
It hurts me to think of the suffering in Alberta....
I'm sixty-five this week and feeling my age, and good things are happening
here - but not in Canada.
My mother taught in Calgary when she was young, and names like Medicine
Hat and Moose Jaw were part of her stories in my childhood. I was at
school in Montreal and it was there that she was at her most violent
towards me - so my memories of Canada are quite mixed, except that when I
was in Edmonton there were good people and I got to meet you and Ruth and
your dear friend before he died. 
lots of love,
and I know you will never give up any more than I will.
Erin Pizzey got that right -- there go our "golden years". WHS
References added by me:
- Article published in The Observer, 2000 04 09 - An
obituary by Erin Pizzey, describing the life of her grandson and the
circumstances of his death. He committed suicide. He could still be
alive if he had been treated in a hospital instead of being jailed. But,
he was a man, a young man, "not quite human".
WHY DID MY GRANDSON DIE?
(Original title "FRAGILE")
By Erin Pizzey
- The socialist take-over of Canada and its gradual
conversion to a centrally planned and centrally governed regime as well
as the deliberate deconstruction of our civil liberties (by means of
using the taxpayers' money to impose, amongst other, related things,
feminism as a government-funded controlling ideology and political
reality) is described in concise detail in "The Charter Revolution and
the Court Party", by F.L. Morton and Rainer Knopff.
Morton, F.L., Ph.D. & Rainer Knopff, Ph.D. --
The Charter Revolution & The Court Party
(2000, Broadview Press, ISBN 1-55111-089-X)
It will do a lot to help you understand how the justice system got to
where it is if you read that book. It traces the history of the
evolution of charter rights and how they were subverted to make the
justice system as capricious as it is now, driven by liberal,
political-activist justices. (Review)
There is absolutely nothing good in having a government
deliberately engage in a long range program to destroy the mutual trust
and cooperation that once existed between men and women and to replace
that with adversity and acrimony.
- The "dear friend" was Paul Lowe. Ruth and I had
picked him up at the W. Cross Cancer Hospital in Edmonton, so that he had a chance to
attend the Family Violence Workshop in Calgary, where Erin Pizzey was to
deliver an address. Paul enjoyed the trip and the workshop, but, sadly,
he passed away the following month, in October of 1998.
Check the text of Paul
Lowe's presentation for the Alberta Summit on Justice (1999)
-- All Party MLA Public Consultation Committee, a round of
discussions that was ostensibly to find solutions to the inequities and
convolutions of the Alberta justice system. Alas, then, too, just as
with the present Alberta Government FV round-table discussions, those
consultations were used for nothing more then to lend an air of
respectability and the illusion of participation and input by the
general public to a preconceived program for further entrenching an
intensified totalitarian system envisioned by government-funded and
-employed social engineers.
Nevertheless, when Paul Lowe (in a wheelchair, barely able to speak
and in a very low and halting voice) made his passionate presentation,
he had the audience at the consultation in tears. There was not a dry
eye in the conference room.
It brings tears to my eyes even now to think of that; not quite so much
because of Paul Lowe's determination as on account of the apparent
futility of the efforts by people like us that try in vain to halt the
suffering and deep, black hopelessness that social engineers like those
organizing and controlling the Alberta FV roundtable discussion impose
on millions of innocent people, men, women and children all for the
sake of a vicious, subversive, destructive ideology whose doctrine is
"Men Bad, Women Good" and that stops at nothing to promote it, not even
at deliberately ripping families apart.
See also my account of the whole weekend
in Calgary and then with Erin Pizzey in Edmonton (it is long).
For those of you that may not know, Erin Pizzey is the founder of the
very first modern women's shelter in the world (Chiswick, London, England;
1971). Erin Pizzey is the founder of the women's shelter movement.
Unfortunately, Erin Pizzey then experienced what she alludes to in her
response quoted above. The cash-starved women movement saw a golden
opportunity for gaining public sympathy for women's "liberation" and for
thereby acquiring a source of virtually unlimited funding by usurping the
women's shelter movement. That required that Erin Pizzey be marginalized
and expunged from the shelter movement that she had launched; which the
promptly proceeded to do.
Subsequently they persecuted and hounded Erin Pizzey to such an extent
that she had good reasons to fear for her personal safety and to flee the
UK, being forced to stay away for about ten years.
Erin Pizzey is an anti-feminist, a prolific writer and a pro-family
activist. She described the circumstances of the founding of the Chiswick
Women's Refuge and the first interval of its operation in her book "Prone
to Violence", in which she tells that out of the first women seeking
refuge in her shelter, 62 out of a hundred were as or more violent than
the violent men they had left.
Erin Pizzey has written much (and still does) about the strong
communist roots (see
USSR — off-site) of the feminist ideology and about the war waged by
radical feminism against men and the family. She describes the women's
shelters in whom the radical feminists ensconced themselves as bunkers
from whose safety the radical feminists planned and directed their war
against the family.
Although they never waver in their pursuit of the implementation of the
international agenda for the planned destruction of the family, the radical feminists
moved on. Having gained control of political power, they are now ensconced
in all sectors of society, in politics, in the media and publishing, in
all sectors of the bureaucracy, and especially in the judiciary.
More information on Erin Pizzey
and her writings