Theism and feminism have been treated as opposites. In the contexts where feminist philosophers have been shaped by Anglo-American object-relations psychology (Chodorow 1989: 108-13), or Feuerbachian projection theory (Feuerbach 1957), “theism” is the conception of an omniscient, omnipotent, omni-benevolent, omnipresent, eternal or everlasting God who is in fact the ego-ideal for a male subject. This God has been held to possess aseity; He is complete in Himself, not needing to depend on any other being (Hampson 1996: 124-5; 2009a: 174-6). In such contexts, the contrast of “theism” to “feminism” is sharp. Feminism represents the exact opposite of the former, what might be called masculinist theism.