You make your partner feel like royalty.
Tasha St. Patrick, Power
Karen Hill, Goodfellas
True to your dominant “queen” archetype, you value commitment, marriage and status within your community. Like a monarch, your regal bearing commands attention and commands respect from men and women alike.
Marriage is important to you, hence the single life can feel daunting. Apart of you will remain unfulfilled so long as you’ve yet to experience committed love to a man you consider a ‘king’. More than any other archetype, you long to be apart of a unit.
Your regal bearing and inner strength attracts, but the real magic happens after you connect. You have an unmatched ability to inspire you partner by showering him with attention. You are an amazing companion and it’s easy for men to become utterly dependent on you for physical and moral support.
When confronted with choosing between Wallis Simpson, a twice-divorced American, and the British monarchy, King Edward VIII abdicated the throne to marry the love of his life. That’s how powerful the “empress archetype” is when fully developed.
Madame de Pompadour, the indispensable mistress to French King Louis XV, with her eye for extravagance and style, played a decisive role in making Paris the perceived capital of taste and culture in Europe. The savvy woman also advised the King on pressing military and political matters, securing titles for herself, and those close to her.
Total connection to your raw ‘lover’ energy is key to igniting and sustaining attraction for you, because Queen women often resist their inner erotic, sensual nature– making it harder to realize their romantic dreams. You may be prone to jealousy, hubris and possessiveness– all of which compromise your personal and romantic relationships. Women who are dominant “queens” also easily lose themselves in relationships– ruining some of their natural appeal.
The founder of Women Love Power®, Ayesha K. Faines is a writer, media personality, and brave new voice for feminine power and social change. Sought after for her provocative insights on culture, mythology and gender politics, she has been featured on MTV, Essence, Entertainment Tonight, The Michael Baisden Radio Show, AfroPunk, and Time among other media outlets. She’s traveled the world lecturing before a number of universities, and she pens a column for Zora Magazine that explores the intersection of love and power. She is best known as a featured panelist on “The Grapevine”. Ayesha is a graduate of Yale University and a former television journalist.