I just finished reading the book.
I disagreed with the author in some places... she didn't take her conclusions far enough. She almost seemed to grok the fact that women are subject to limitations, yes, but they are limitations decided upon and enforced by *women*. Men are subject to limitations *women* have created. Big difference.
The other thing I didn't like was her belief that homemakers contribute as much to the household as wage-slaves. If she thinks part-time, untaxing work, flexible hours and an absolutely self-controlled/moderated enviroment compare to the painful indignities of a work place... then she's missed some of the point.
Other then that I thought it was incredibly insightful. I'd recommend it to everyone here. (As for the woman == innocent/man == guilty dichotomy... she addresses it in her book over and over again with a sympathetic look at how it hurts men.)
As for men being lambasted for taking the same role... I've heard male-to-female transexuals explain the difference in social status between men and women as women being "incredibly powerful and privilaged."
Also, I have a sinking feeling that if any man ever did try out being a woman... it would be a man like Amp and Hugo who would be so wrapped around woman-as-victim that it would just become a propoganda peice for feminism.