No it would not. Furthermore, as a concept in and of itself, "delivering a world of peace and harmony" is a fantasy for useful idiots, a scheme for demagogues or maniacs; in short it's "Utopianism" - this specific variety sprung up amidst the weeds of second wave feminism. It's typical hard-left nihilism incorporating historical revisionism. Like every good pseudo-academic they start with their theory and search through the pages of history, select specifics and make them "fit" the theory. "Critical theory" is merely the "formalism" of historical revisionism - the falsification of history for the purposes of an ideology.
It's within this crazy world of irrationalism and absolutism that this "matriarchy is good" movement began. The dogma of the second waves feminists was that there never were matriarchal societies because men are so oppressive as to prevent them in all cases throughout history. Then in the 90's a schism in the lesbian gender nihilist camp; some pseudo academics pored over Polynesian and African and Indian history and pieced together a narrative of ideal primitive matriarchies existing in Eastern pagan culture that was crushed by...you guessed it: Indo-European(white) warrior cultures.
Within the tissue of lies and latent fascistic misandry of third wave feminism lies a kernel of truth, albeit distorted and woven into a fantasy. Namely, there was an element of matriarchy in some Eastern cultures. There's a lot of interesting scholarship on the subject. The most interesting work of the 19th Century, although I don't agree with it all, is Johann Jakob Bachofel's Mother Right, in which he postulates four phases of social evolution:
1) Hetaerism: a wild nomadic 'tellurian' [= cthonic or earth-centered] phase, characterised by him as communistic and polyamorous, whose dominant deity he believed to have been an earthy proto Aphrodite.
2) Das Mutterecht: a matriarchal 'lunar' phase based on agriculture, characterised by the emergence of chthonic mystery cults and law. Its dominant deity was an early Demeter according to Bachofen.
3) The Dionysian: a transitional phase when earlier traditions were masculinised as patriarchy began to emerge. Its dominant deity was the original Dionysos.
4) The Apollonian: the patriarchal 'solar' phase, in which all trace of the Matriarchal and Dionysian past was eradicated and modern civilisation emerged.
This view has merit in that it views social history in cyclical terms(social cycle) and correctly related the feminine "forces" with decline.
Julius Evola described the pagan cultures in terms of masculine solar cults and feminine lunar cults. The lunar cults are Eastern in origin; the solar cults Egyptian and/or Indo-European or "Aryan". Evola then engages in historical revisionism himself in his attempts to formulate a "deep history" or pre-history of the European peoples.
I have nothing to add.