Ah yes, Myth of Male Power signified a major shift in the Men’s Rights movement.
I’ve never been a part of the men’s rights movement directly but I’m a more a product of the mythopoetic movement’s way of thinking rather than Myth of Male Power way of thinking.
Neither’s invalid, but I’m a little more Bly and a little less MGTOW; but Farrell was extremely influential in shifting the discussion ethos to how it is now and has helped provide a voice for many (different than the drum circle, mythological “let’s dress in loin cloths and discover manly man-ness” of the mythopoetic movement) which also mirrors the dialog shifts in feminism. it was a shift in conflict theory in general.
Neither’s worse or better, just different slant.