Women should "remain hidden and veiled", only leaving their homes in exceptional circumstances, according to an Islamic State manifesto intended as a recruitment tool.
The document includes a curriculum for teaching young girls how to be homemakers and mothers who are "sedentary, still and stable" - and condemns the notion of gender equality.
It also criticises the West's obsession with studying "the brain cells of crows, grains of sand and fish arteries", and suggests such educational pursuits are a distraction from worshipping God, which is "the only reason for their existence".
Circulated widely on jihadist forums, the text was apparently released in an attempt to recruit women living in Saudi Arabia.
"Woman was created to populate the Earth just as man was," one passage reads.
"But, as God wanted it to be, she was made from Adam and for Adam. Beyond this, her creator ruled there was no responsibility greater for her than that of being a wife to her husband."
The fashion industry and beauty salons are deemed as the work of Satan.
"He wishes to bring her from her Paradise of covering and decency, and encourages her to spend huge amounts of money to change God's creation and demand that surgeons change her nose, ear, chin and nails," the document states.
"This is the 'real fashion of women' - things hanging from ears, hair shaved in some places and not in others."
A plan for "the ideal education of our girls" is also included, which takes place when they are between seven and 15 years old. Religious studies, knitting, cooking and Sharia law feature prominently in the curriculum.
"It is considered legitimate for a girl to be married at the age of nine," the text adds. "Most pure girls will be married by 16 or 17, while they are still young and active."
In another section, IS authors state: "Women gain nothing from the idea of their equality with men apart from thorns.
"Under 'equality' they have to work and rest on the same days as men, even though they have 'monthly complications' and pregnancies - in spite of the nature of her life and responsibilities to their husband, sons and religion."
The Quilliam Foundation , which translated the document from Arabic, has labelled it as "fundamentally misogynist".
The think-tank added: "This (treatise) enables us to get into the mindset of the hundreds, perhaps thousands, of women who willingly join its ranks.
"Its objective is clear. This is a piece of propaganda aimed at busting myths and recruiting supporters."
According to the group, the manifesto was not translated into English by IS because it would have been "ineffective – perhaps even counterintuitive - in achieving its propagandistic aims with a Western audience".