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I realize that Patriarcal exists as a concept and practice of social organization, Matriarcal exists, but Queeriarcal is nowhere listed yet ?

I suggest we use it to define hybrid forms of social organization enabling inclusive and equipotential transgenerational forms of engagement, sharing and supporting overlapping intentional sets of commons.

It enables a certain form of social contract that is more of a "Neo Matriarcal" approach, yet where all genders can be matriarchs, and where power is discussed rather then ignored and each can find its own place based on dynamics that attempt to reduce inequalities through sharing via sets of commons, including knowledge commons.

Each remains in control of its own engagements and choices , within an understanding of externalities and a response ability in regards to their shared potentials for themselves and over time and space, in regards to the shared commons.

The kids and the communities and economic networks generated from our shared engagements are part of a commons, and hence the approach is a communal shareholding approach. Biological parents maintain responsibility for their children.


" On the social level, it is important to rid ourselves of the successive “atomisation” of society. It drives people deeper and deeper into desperation and loneliness, making them ill and destructive, providing fertile ground for violence and war. What is necessary is the creation of affinity groups or “siblings by choice”, be they intentional communities of different kinds, neighbourhood associations or regional networks. These affinity groups do not merely form interest groups, which are quickly created, but also quickly disbanded. These groups are formed on the basis of a spiritual-philosophical rapport of its members. This is the basis for creating a symbolic clan. Here far more commitment is present than in a mere interest group. "


Queer has become the preferred term to describe certain radical academic disciplines and is gaining use as a descriptor of non-normative[note 1] (i.e. anti-heteronormativity and anti-homonormativity) identities and politics.[1] Academic disciplines such as queer theory and queer studies share a general opposition to binarism, normativity, and a perceived lack of intersectionality within the mainstream LGBT movement.

Queer arts, queer cultural groups, and queer political groups are examples of expressions of queer identities.


The tribe is nomads' social organization. Nomads do not exist without their tribe. The degree of heterogeneity of the tribe determines its aptitude to change.

Tribes, as rhizomes, are consensual units united by what Deleuze calls a "plan of consistency". Their internal cohesiveness is sustained by, and relies on, collective ownership and participation.

As micro-entities, tribes need to resist centralizing pressure from larger entities. Tribes do not want to impose their ways to other tribes, but are ready to fight to defend their own path.