There are many different archetypes that can be used as a source of inspiration for a story, poem or even just for fun. It is widely accepted that every culture has its own version of what an ideal woman looks like, behaves like and so on. While we might have all sorts of different ideas about what these things mean, it’s important to realize that everyone has a unique idea of what the feminine ideal is. In many instances we may even be partially responsible for giving these ideas a shape or a form. For example, some may believe that women are sexy while others may claim that certain activities make them desirable.
One of the more popular female archetypes is the Queen. The Queen archetype is usually represented by a female figure who is beautiful, kind and controlled by her husband or family. Her most important role is that of providing for the needs of her husband and family. She is also often shown as benevolent and forgiving, since these traits are often important to men who are being ruled by a female.
Another popular female archetype is that of the Mother. Usually associated with the warmth of home, the mother archetype embodies the nurturing and care-taking qualities that women find essential in their potential husbands and fathers. The mother archetype can also represent protective female archetypes against external threats such as danger and strangers. When these threats become real however, the mother archetype can transform into the daughter archetype which is then shown to be submissive to her husband and children.
Another archetype associated with the feminine is the warrior. The warrior is often shown to be masculine but also fiercely loyal to his allies. This archetype also represents strength and courage which are common qualities among warriors since they face danger on a regular basis. Although the warrior is traditionally a powerful man, he is also often shown caring for others and being a great friend.
Aeschem Woman: The Aeschem Woman represents the female principles of beauty, loyalty, and sensuality. She stands for the physical and earthly pleasures of life. This type of woman is usually associated with earth, such as the fertility of plants and the bounties of the earth. This archetype also represents self-empowerment through independence and individualism. This type of woman is a great lover and often stands for purity and chastity.
Feminine archetypes often transcend cultural patterns and can be found in different forms in many different areas of the world. For instance, it would not be surprising to find a European Queen or High Queen in an ancient Japanese tale if the story tells us anything about the place of her birth or her marriage. These archetypes can also be found in the spiritual dimension. A Feng Shui concept which has been around for thousands of years is that of the Yin/Yang principle. According to this belief, a certain amount of yin is needed to balance out a certain amount of yang in a given space.
Sometimes, archetypes can be symbolized by certain qualities which are considered uniquely feminine. These traits are usually associated with nurturing. A good example of this is a certain color or shade, which represents purity of heart. In literature, archetypes for nurturing female characters can include mother, the Virgin Mary, flowers, small animals, and even angels. It is important to note that all these archetypes have to do with nurturing and the heart, but they also have something to do with femininity itself.
A wise woman often resembles a regal woman, because she possesses wisdom. Sometimes, a wise woman can be as emotionally distant as a king. This is because she is more aware of how her decisions affect others. In other stories, a wise woman can be both emotionally and physically distant, because the decisions she makes have far-reaching effects on other people, not just her own subjects.