Monday, August 13, 2018

What Does A City Look Like Where Women Live Alone?

What Does A City Look Like Where Women Live Alone? 

The Brazilian community, consisting of some women, invited men to their permanent residence, who will be able to settle there only if they agree with the existing rules. The South Brazilian community of Noiva do Cordeiro, inhabited by more than 600 women, many of whom are between the ages of 20 and 35, with virtually no male members, is experiencing an acute shortage of candidates for future husbands. Nevertheless, women do not want to give up the strict rules by which they live and invite only those men who agree to accept them.

What Does A City Look Like Where Women Live Alone

Matriarchy is the only system of government in this city. Women here control everything from agricultural activities to administrative management.

Men who agreed to settle in Noiva do Cordeiro will have to work outside the community and will be able to return home only on weekends. The same rule applies to young people who have reached the age of 18 years. Representatives of the stronger sex in this city are required to strictly observe the established rules. However, the main problem for men living here is that they have to leave their loved ones for a week: wives, brides, and girls.
"We want to meet gentlemen who are ready to leave their old life and become part of our culture," explains one of the representatives of the Nelma Fernandes community. "But first they must accept what we say and start living by our rules," she clarifies.

The city of Noiva do Cordeiro has a unique and interesting history. It was founded 120 years ago, by Maria Senhorinha de Lima, a woman expelled from her home and excommunicated from the Catholic Church for treason by a spouse for whom her parents issued her against her will. Gradually, the other disadvantaged women joined her, to create a society in which they could live according to their own laws.



Noiva do Cordeiro Girls 


However, in 1940 a Catholic priest married a young local resident and acquired a tacit authority in the city, began to establish strict laws, such as a ban: for hair cutting, drinking alcohol or using contraceptives. After his death in 1995, the representatives of the fair sex who inhabited the community, unanimously decided that they would no longer allow men to dictate to them what to do, and also rejected all religious dogmas "imposed by them by annoying men."


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