Campbell's Hero's Journey is so overdone.
It's also male-centric. The young male goes out of the family, maybe toward a goal or maybe because he's kicked out. He encounters danger and opportunities. Learns and develops skills and wisdom. Eventually he comes back to the family with riches internal and maybe external. Or he establishes a new family.
Until recently the Heroine's Journey was ignored. After all, only what men do is important, right?
Also, what women do until recently was pretty damned boring. She can't go out of the family. She's too weak and unskilled at protecting herself. She'll probably get raped and killed. Stay at home, little girl. Learn to cook and tend babies.
Of course, this ignores that throughout history women did journey within the confines of the hutch or castle or nomad's tents. They ventured into inter-family and inter-clan politics and other relationships. They learned to make a home which is physically and emotionally comfortable and appealing, which can be a high art as well as a practical one. They created small and sometimes large businesses. They learned about themselves.
Not as much fun to write about as great orgies of destruction or flight. But worthy of our attention.
In recent years women have begun to take the Hero's Journey, too. Sometimes they have just copied the tactics of men. But slowly they have begun to shape their own version which is true to their needs and desires. A Heroine's Journey which courts dangers both physical and social and psychological.
Some would cram this journey into feminist perpective. Fine. But feminism is a moving target. First Wave feminists of the 19th century and early 20th was very different, more restrictive, than the Second Wave of the Sixties and Seventies and Third Wave feminism begun in the 1990s. The Third Wave (for instance) encompasses men's as well as women's needs and the need for a global perspective.