Fantastic book that is honest and non-confrontational enough that no matter your opinion on the subject of sexism, you will find yourself accepting what is presented.
My heart goes out to those involved in this book because it has been the freshest and most genuine study on gender rolls I've seen in a while. Not for a second is it sensational, but it is constantly thought provoking. Even as a woman, I have learned so much about myself in reading this. How do I define what a 'man' is, and how has my experiences formed that definition? How has my feminism been contributing to the very issues I fight against?