In brief, she argues that pushing women into jobs designed by and for men (a common attitude among feminists) is not the appropriate way to make use of the specific skills of women. On the contrary, it comes close to abuse. However, preventing women access to education and the professional world for reasons of alleged inferiority and limiting their social function to raising children (anti-feminism, Christian traditionalism) is not going to make anyone happy either. Mathilde proposed a third way, a different kind of traditionalism: for a strong “folk”, women must be given the opportunity to develop their personalities and creative skills properly so as to contribute to society in their own, uniquely feminine way. There should be a female contribution beyond motherhood, but it should be in harmony with a woman’s nature and her physical and mental make-up. Ludendorff counts intuitive cognition — i.e., psychological and holistic thinking — as among the most valuable skills of women that would complement the rationalistic, schematic tendency of the male intellect in a meaningful way.
Finally, someone who gets it.
Ignoring half of the population because they give birth is as silly as refusing to socialize with women on their period.
Anyone willing to contribute to the national good should be encouraged.