Pill jargon

From IncelWiki.com, the largest incel encyclopedia

The pill jargon refers to various ideologies in the incelosphere and manosphere. To go back to main page, click here.

Venn Diagram[edit]

This Venn Diagram shows how broad gender ideologies intersect to create incelosphere ideologies:


Image CC-BY-4.0


  • Hippiepill: The belief that polygynandry is a good solution for incels, and that such a thing can be socially encouraged
  • Blackpill: A total rejection of the hippiepill. Asserts all promiscuity creates inceldom, that women love good looking men, that women hate ugly men, and that modern incels are ugly and should kill themselves. That is unless said incels make themselves attractive to closeted gay men by getting various facial implants.
  • Oofy doofy pill: The belief that women love ugly men and hate good looking men.
  • Bluepill: The belief that women love nice guys
  • Purplepill: Doesn't really mean anything tbh
  • Whitepill: Promotes asceticism and stoicism, as well as giving up women
    • MGTOW pill: Whitepill, with more complaining
  • The Steel Door: A total rejection of all pills. Wants to socially engineer women to like nice guys
Disclaimer: The incelwiki does not subscribe to any pills


Lots of people are confused by pill jargon and ask themselves why men would use such terms. For example, the average normie may ask themselves why a frequenter of the manosphere would use whitepill instead of “stoic” and “ascetic”. The logic behind the usage of the various pill jargons is that it enables both its users and lurkers to visualize the roots of our behaviour and thought processes. The various pills all incline towards a specific thought process. One of the greatest achievements of the 1999 film The Matrix is that it depicted all stages of the human cognitive process, from it’s grassroots origins, to the subsequent moral compass, and finally one’s ultimate convictions. Prior to the Matrix, the English language never had a catchy term which could encompass some of the primary postulations within society. As such, redpilled and bluepilled gained traction, and after that all the other terms in our pill jargon.

See also[edit]