Women seem to be absent from leading roles in Roman politics. However, the Romans were in interaction with other nations with female leaders, both historically (e.g. Cleopatra of Egypt) and mythically (e.g. Dido of Carthage). Did any Roman writers draw any conclusions from female leadership? Did they think that nations led by women were different in any way? Given their patriarchal culture, I could imagine them considering it a sign of weakness, but there is any number of conclusions they could have drawn.
Any remarks on the matter in classical Latin literature (or any Roman literature up to the fall of the Western Roman empire) are welcome. I am not aware of such mentions nor do I know how to look for them.
To be clear, I want to mention that I do not consider female leadership problematic myself. If anything, I find power concentration to one gender suspicious, but the Romans would hardly share my suspicion from what I know.