We must observe that there are two [different] sexes in the human nature, and for this reason, the terms defining relationship are different according to the difference of sexes. We call whomever is a parent either “father” or “mother” [according to their] sex. In case of progeny, [we say] in one case “sons” and in another “daughters.” In the divine nature, instead, as we all know, there is absolutely no sex. It was convenient, then, to associate the terms referring to the more worthy sex—as it is recognized—to the most worthy being in the universe. This is the reason why the custom of indicating one as Father and one as Son in the Trinity has suitably come into habit.
De Trinitate, Book 6.IV (translated by Ruben Angelici)
Given that westerners no longer think of men as "the more worthy sex" does this have implications for God-talk? Perhaps it does if this is the only reason for "Father" and "Son" language. But, if it is not, then . . .