As you can see in the Rig Veda Anukramani compiled in my answer here, Book 8 Hymn 33 of the Rig Veda was heard from the gods by the sage Medhyatithi, a descendant of the sage Kanva, and it's addressed to the god Indra. But the hymn ends in a rather odd way:
17 Indra himself hath said, "The mind of woman brooks not discipline, Her intellect hath little weight."
18 His pair of horses, rushing on in their wild transport, draw his car: High-lifted is the stallion's yoke.
19 Cast down thine eyes and look not up. More closely set thy feet. Let none See what thy garment veils, for thou, a Brahman, hast become a dame.
First of all, I don't know whether in verse 17 Indra is making a general observation about the intelligence of women, or just a statement about some particular woman!
But my main question is, who is the person being addressed in verse 19, apparently a Brahmana man who has transformed into a woman somehow? Is it a reference to the story of Asanga, the man described in Book 8 Hymn 1 of the Rig Veda, who was temporarily cursed to turn into a woman and then restored? And what does any of this have to do with Indra?