About Piper Blush

About Piper Blush

Piper Blush is a Canadian author and entrepreneur. Currently writing an extremely controversial book, trying to answer a question that has nagged her for years - are women happier being submissive?

She documents her experiments on female behavior through many art forms such as articles, short films, photos and special projects, that she shares on her site.

While Piper Blush considers herself a feminist, her unorthodox views have been causing for concern among her peers.

Why to Become A Curator

I always put my thoughts in writing, keeping a notebook and pencil in close proximity. I think that ideas are meant to be shared and discussed with others in order to take form and flourish. As a Curator, you'll hold the key that unravels my mind.

You help me bring my thoughts to life by viewing my experiments, which allow me to elaborate on the theory that submissive women are happier. You also gain access to all my experiments and project while helping me writing my book.

About the book

About Piper Blush

Piper Blush's contentious book "What Makes Women Happy" challenges one of the most fundamental creeds of modern feminism: that the only differences in men and women's preferences are due to social upbringings.

It is Piper's experience that women feel much more empowered and satisfied when nurturing and being able to take care of their partners and loved ones. She explicitly tells that she lives a much happier life by focusing on her femininity and playing to her strengths.

Why woman should be submissive to be happy

She's clear that this has nothing to do with being second-class and losing all the great progress done up to the 21st century. It's very important that women feel like they have the freedom to choose to the lifestyle they want to, but she feels that we've gone too far in the other direction, by trying to force women to assume roles that they don't necessarily want to have.

Equality doesn't mean sameness; as Piper says in her book, "When a man invites me to an expensive restaurant, I always let him pay the bill, but return the favor later on, like cooking him breakfast or cleaning around the house. The interplay makes it a lot more exciting."

There's an entire chapter on how relationships can be much more rewarding when both partners' roles are complementary, rather than blindly splitting every role. Piper says that there's nothing wrong or demeaning about being more traditionally feminine and submissive.