You are basically saying that men are more troubled than women, which suggests that they are also more sinful.
Father, I disagree that if men are in general more predisposed to the passion of lust, this "suggests that they are also more sinful." I shall prove my point using a story from the Fathers (this is paraphrased):
There was a young monk who had a terrible warfare of the flesh, and his elder asked him: "My child, do you want me to pray that God takes away this passion from you?" The monk replied: "Elder, although these temptations are troubling me very much, I am noticing great benefit in my soul from the struggle, so I would prefer if you would not pray that God takes this away from me." And from this the elder understood that his disciple was more advanced than him.
Here we can see that just because someone is more passionate, doesn't mean he/she is more sinful.
And there is another similar story which has a similar lesson (paraphrased again):
A young monk went up to his elder and said: "Elder, I think I might have attained dispassion. I haven't had any troublesome thoughts or warfare against the passions for a long time." The elder replied: "My child, beg God to take this dispassion away from you! You will not make any progress without warfare."
Rather, I hoped you would reflect what passions of women counterbalance, so to speak, the passions of men. Instead, like a woman, you have continued to focus of the typically male failings of men while remaining oblivious to the typically female failings of women.
Father, I didn't realize that this is how my writings looked, and it is definitely not what I intended. Those who know me know that I am very much against feminism. It's just that there seems to be a big difference in general in the passion of lust between the two genders. The statistics I have shown above is a great indicator of that. If someone tries to indicate other differences of passions between the sexes, I don't think the difference will be as noticeable. For example, one might say that women are more vain (in general) by nature, but there are too many examples of men being vain as well. And also there would be no statistical evidence to show that one sex is more vain than the other, and even if there were, it wouldn't be such a huge gap such as shown above for the passion of lust.
I must repeat (not directed towards you, Father), that we are talking "in general". Of course a lustful woman might have more lust than a dispassionate man. I had a feeling that someone might say: "You are judging the entire race of men over a few statistics. Stop judging people."
What is plain in the Fathers is that one sex is not spiritually superior to the other by nature and that our fallenness manifests itself differently in the sexes.
This is a great statement, Father. I completely agree with this, and I don't think I have written anything above that would indicate otherwise.