ely Sarah's career, or else was misrepresenting Sarah to carry his point in favor of the men.
A careful perusal of my Bible convinces me that the "holy women of old," as Peter dubs them, were all afflicted with a chronic determination to have their own way--and they had it.
But the men were always obedient to the women, and each one "hearkened unto the voice of his wife" and also obeyed God and the angels.
At this point in the history of the affable Sarah and the dutiful Abraham we come to the Abraham-Hagar case, and find the hired-girl question already agitating society.
And the historian tells us that Sarah told Abraham that he could have Hagar for his very own, and then the narrator naively remarks, "And Abraham hearkened unto the voice of his wife."
But of course this is a vile slander against Sarah, and, at this late day, I rise to refute the charge.
Probably some of Abraham's political friends, when the disgrace broke forth in all its rosy glory, trumped up this