This article worries me. It posits a negative definition of feminism, along the lines of "feminaziism". The author seems to think that feminism, in demanding equality with men, somehow is demanding more than men have or is pushing women to be arrogant, aggressive and against God's law. As a Christian, I fully believe that we need to be servants to God and work His good will on the world. However, as a feminist I believe that both women and men should so subserviate themselves to God's will, not just women. And that our roles in following God's word are similar, even identical.
This article is much more to my liking. I especially liked the quote: "Even disabled men, she argued, have a chance to recover, 'but womanhood is an infirmity from which women rarely, if ever, recover.'" However, I find that its thesis that the Bible is anti-feminist to not be compeltely true, if one goes back to the text itself.
Looking in the Bible, one finds that there is a mirror image of woman's duties to man in man's duties to women. For instance, "The husband should fulfill his marital duty to his wife, and likewise the wife to her husband. 4The wife's body does not belong to her alone but also to her husband. In the same way, the husband's body does not belong to him alone but also to his wife." (1 Corinthians 7:3-4)
These words, of course, do not come from the Word of Christ, who is considered God by Christians. Instead, the words come from merely a believer of Christ, writing down his own interpretation of Christianity so as to aid his fellow believers in their practice of the new religion. Thus, even the very few passages that Paul writes where he indicates that women should be subservient to men should be taken with a grain of salt. Nowhere in the Gospels does Jesus himself ever say that women should subserviate themselves to their husbands. All that is guiding in the Bible about marriage is found in Paul's writings in the New Testament, save perhaps for a passage where Jesus condemns divorce. Mark 10:11.
Therefore, although realizing that a blog post this short can barely scratch the surface of the issue, I conclude that Christianity and feminism can, indeed, coexist. There is much textual support in the Bible as well as in sermons and religious teachings of the ages for this.