Old 03-16-2017, 11:10 AM   #101
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Women have body hair unless they remove it. This post is about women who, at some point in their lives let some of their body hair grow out. To start this is a short, just over one minute long, slideshow of women showing their underarm hair: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=-JWTXD0ViT0.

Next is a website, called “Fluffy Woman” with lots of pictures of women who are not clean shaven. You can scroll down or click on older or newer entries to see more then there are the categories: https://fluffywoman.wordpress.com/ca...-women/page/2/.

Here is a picture of Christina Ricci: https://fluffywoman.files.wordpress....tina_ricci.jpg.

This link goes to a goggle image search for “women with unshaven underarms” https://www.google.com/search?q=wome...&bih=775&dpr=1, lot of fluffy women.

For those who are still interested or are willing to come back here is an interview with Emer O'Toole, who has not shaven for 18 months. The video is just under eleven minutes: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=CmBD8WZY4tw. This link goes to a lecture given by Emer on this issue. It is also just under eleven minutes long. I couldn’t get the sound to work right on his last video, so you may want to go to closed captions: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=kRS8NkpE8hc.

I’m not saying that women shouldn’t or should remove body hair and I don’t feel that women are more or less attractive with or without body hair.

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Old 03-18-2017, 11:25 AM   #102
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April 14th is Cake and Cunnilingus Day. In honor of that event I have decided to post an outline for a story entitled “Wine and Cunnilingus.” In the story, which is about women being the receivers of pleasure and men providing that pleasure, “Wine and Cunnilingus,” is a business establishment that serves both the beverage and the sexual activity. It is owned and operated by a group of older experienced women. The servers in this establishment are attractive (attractive is what the reader imagines to be attractive) young men, who are always naked. The female customers general come dressed in loose skirts or dresses without any underpants. Upon arriving a naked young man would greet the woman and ask if she would like some wine. The woman would then select a man, either someone new or a favorite from previous visits. This naked young man would then lead the woman to a special chair, a little like a medical examination table, but more upright. There would be small tables next to each chair for the women to set down their drinks. Sitting on this chair the women would be able to spread her legs, but as she would be wearing a skirt or dress she would not be exposed. The male server would then kneel and go under the woman’s skirt to begin. In this position his lower body would be exposed. As the women could not become pregnant with this it is not considered “cheating.” Both married and single women of all ages would take advantage of this service and mothers would bring their daughters on the daughter’s 18th birthday. Pregnant women would also be serviced and it would not matter if the woman is menstruating or not. If a woman wanted to, after her first experience could stay around, perhaps drinking wine, for a second one. Not only would the young men be naked, but they would try to maintain an erection as much as possible. Also every now and then one or more of the men would put on a show for the women, by masturbating or engaging in homosexual acts. The older, experienced women who owned “Wine and Cunnilingus” would educate newly hired men in the art of cunnilingus.

One particular event could be when two women who are friends and are both married with children enter the establishment. They have been there before and both approach their favorite men, who are a good deal younger than the women. With their wine the two women sit next to each other and the young men take their positions. As the cunnilingus starts the women take sips of their wine and talk to each other about normal things such as how their children are doing. Then after a time they would become quiet. As this is a story that is about women experiencing sexual pleasure “Wine and Cunnilingus” would also sell vibrators and dildos.

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Old 03-20-2017, 10:37 AM   #103
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Earlier NicoleZ had recommended the book “Blood Sisters” by Marilyn Yalom. I have since read it and found it very interesting. In this book the author wrote about a number of women, who lived in France during all or part of the Revolution of 1789 and who had written memoirs about their experiences at that time. The book provided much insight into the thoughts and feelings of these women.

Among the women included in the book are the Duchesse de Tourzel, governess of the royal children, Madame de Genlis, the governess of the Duc d’Oleans’s children, as well as, Rosalie Lamorliere a servant to the Queen and the daughter of Marie-Antoinette, Marie-Therese-Charlotte de France also known as Madame Royale. Republican women such as Madame Roland and Charlotte Robespierre, the brother of the revolutionary are also mentioned. There also is Renee Brodereau a female soldier fighting on the Royalist side and the writer Madame de Stael among others. In her book Marilyn Yalom also writes about the October 5, 1789 Women’s march to Versailles. During this march the women (about 7,000) called out for bread as many of their children were starving. This important event resulted in the Royal Family being brought back to Paris and put into virtual imprisonment. Here is a color image of an engraving used in the book that depicts this march: https://s-media-cache-ak0.pinimg.com...e02db0d318.jpg.

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Old 03-20-2017, 05:27 PM   #104
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Then after a time they would become quiet. As this is a story that is about women experiencing sexual pleasure “Wine and Cunnilingus” would also sell vibrators and dildos.
Moonlight and Roses,
If the men are any good at their work, the women wouldn't remain totally quiet for long....

This sounds like a Roman version of Hysterical Literature

http://hystericalliterature.com/3ij5...1yqcvlydb7b9mq
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Old 03-21-2017, 09:48 AM   #105
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Electric Blue, as to quiet, I wanted to stay away from what I see as the stereotypical pornography idea of women screaming uncontrollably. Maybe if I wrote stop talking. I get the Hysterical Literature part, but not the Roman part.

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Old 03-21-2017, 01:28 PM   #106
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April 14th is Cake and Cunnilingus Day. In honor of that event I have decided to post an outline for a story entitled “Wine and Cunnilingus.”
It sounds like a good story premise. You should write it.
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Old 03-21-2017, 05:46 PM   #107
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Electric Blue, as to quiet, I wanted to stay away from what I see as the stereotypical pornography idea of women screaming uncontrollably. Maybe if I wrote stop talking. I get the Hysterical Literature part, but not the Roman part.

Moonlight and Roses,
Your scenario read to me like the decadent luxury of ancient Rome, where the senior citizens were pampered by their slaves, grapes being dropped into their mouths etc....

I agree with you to stay away from the screaming cliche. The woman in Hysterical Literature don't scream, but most of them are beautifully, wonderfully, not quiet.
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Old 03-22-2017, 12:42 PM   #108
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Jehoram, thank you for your compliment – I doubt I would write it, but anyone can use the ideas in it if they want.

Electric Blue, thanks for the link to Hysterical Literature. Actually I didn’t want it to be decadent at all. I wanted the women to be normal women who care about their children and family, but who just want to have some fun. Also in my mind the men are paid and are not slaves.

To All, I thought I would explain my thinking behind “Wine and Cunnilingus.” As people must know by now I am interested in examining the status quo in terms of how people act and what they believe and how they feel, particularly in regarded to gender roles. I like to think of reversing gender roles. So, I thought about female prostitutes for men and how that might be reversed to male prostitutes for females. There are many social and economic reasons, including women not earning as much money as men on average, why there are not male prostitutes for females in the same sense as the reverse as I wrote about in “The Male Form” starting in comment #144, but there are two biological issues. One is that women can become pregnant and two that men would lose for a time the ability to have an erection. Well cunnilingus solves both of those problems. Also heterosexual fellatio is so common in pornography that I have become sick of seeing it. It has become to me a representation of the stereotype that women are to give pleasure to men. So, I feel that cunnilingus reverses that. Other parts of the scenario that reverses the status quo are that the women tend to be older than the men, that the men are nude and the women are never exposed, that the women pay and the men are paid, that women own and operate the brothel and that male homosexual acts are preformed for viewing by the women (so much of lesbian porn seems to me to have been produced by men for viewing by men).

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Old 03-23-2017, 09:49 AM   #109
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Jane Austen is my favorite author. She was born December 16, 1775, in Steventon in the county of Hampshire, England, located between London and Southampton. Jane wrote about what she knew. All of her six finished novels take place almost completely in England and some are in part situated in Bath, England, where she had live for a time. This also applied to the people who populated her books. Her father was a member of the clergy, two of her brothers were in the Royal Navy and another was adopted by a wealthy family. While her family was not very rich, she and her sister Cassandra, both of whom never married, didn’t have to be employed. Some of the family’s relatives were of the “landed gentry” class, so Jane’s novels incorporated people of this class, as well as members of the clergy and navel officers.

What I most like in these novels is that they are about complex women - not only the main characters, but many of the secondary characters. They are about the thoughts, emotions, fears and joys of these women. While these women tend to be good people each has her own faults just like real people. I enjoy getting to know Jane Austen’s characters. Further the author didn’t depend on disasters, wars, strange adventures or crimes such as murders to make her stories interesting. She depended on the strength of her characters as these characters interrelated with others and how they lived a life that was normal for persons of their class. Jane Austen shows that a good writer can produce an intriguing story with interesting characters without extraordinary events.

Following is a list of Jane Austen’s six completed novels along with their dates of publication and some other information:

“Sense and Sensibility” published in 1811, originally entitled “Elinor and Marianne” c. 1795

“Pride and Prejudice” published in 1813, originally entitled “First Impressions” 1796

“Mansfield Park” published in 1814

“Emma” published in 1815

“Northanger Abbey” published in 1817, originally entitled “Susan” c. 1799 and later changed to “Catherine” before publication

“Persuasion” published in 1817

Each of these novels has been made into at least one movie. There has also been a movie made of “Lady Susan,” a short story written by Jane Austen as a series of letters between c. 1794 and 1805. It was first published in 1871 and was made into a movie called “Love and Friendship” in 2016. To confuse matters somewhat “Love and Friendship” is the name of another of Jane Austen’s short stories. There exists in print a number of short stories, many unfinished and many very strange written by Jane Austen between the ages of approximately 12 and 18. They are referred to as her Juvenilia. In regard to Emma, Jane Austen stated that "I am going to take a heroine whom no one but myself will much like." I do like Emma.

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Old 03-23-2017, 10:18 AM   #110
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Jane Austen is my favorite author. She was born December 16, 1775, in Steventon in the county of Hampshire, England, located between London and Southampton. Jane wrote about what she knew. All of her six finished novels take place almost completely in England and some are in part situated in Bath, England, where she had live for a time. This also applied to the people who populated her books. Her father was a member of the clergy, two of her brothers were in the Royal Navy and another was adopted by a wealthy family. While her family was not very rich, she and her sister Cassandra, both of whom never married, didn’t have to be employed. Some of the family’s relatives were of the “landed gentry” class, so Jane’s novels incorporated people of this class, as well as members of the clergy and navel officers.

What I most like in these novels is that they are about complex women - not only the main characters, but many of the secondary characters. They are about the thoughts, emotions, fears and joys of these women. While these women tend to be good people each has her own faults just like real people. I enjoy getting to know Jane Austen’s characters. Further the author didn’t depend on disasters, wars, strange adventures or crimes such as murders to make her stories interesting. She depended on the strength of her characters as these characters interrelated with others and how they lived a life that was normal for persons of their class. Jane Austen shows that a good writer can produce an intriguing story with interesting characters without extraordinary events.

Following is a list of Jane Austen’s six completed novels along with their dates of publication and some other information:

“Sense and Sensibility” published in 1811, originally entitled “Elinor and Marianne” c. 1795

“Pride and Prejudice” published in 1813, originally entitled “First Impressions” 1796

“Mansfield Park” published in 1814

“Emma” published in 1815

“North Anger Abbey” published in 1817, originally entitled “Susan” c. 1799 and later changed to “Catherine” before publication

“Persuasion” published in 1817

Each of these novels has been made into at least one movie. There has also been a movie made of “Lady Susan,” a short story written by Jane Austen as a series of letters between c. 1794 and 1805. It was first published in 1871 and was made into a movie called “Love and Friendship” in 2016. To confuse matters somewhat “Love and Friendship” is the name of another of Jane Austen’s short stories. There exists in print a number of short stories, many unfinished and many very strange written by Jane Austen between the ages of approximately 12 and 18. They are referred to as her Juvenilia. In regard to Emma, Jane Austen stated that "I am going to take a heroine whom no one but myself will much like." I do like Emma.

Moonlight and Roses,

I'm a big Austen fan too. I've always thought Pride and Prejudice is her most enjoyable novel, because the relationship between Darcy and Elizabeth is so much fun. But Emma is her most complex and interesting heroine. She's the one that translates best to a modern setting, too, as Clueless showed.
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Old 03-23-2017, 06:41 PM   #111
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If you're looking for an overly-dramatized story about a damaged woman finding redemption, you could try my Heartless.
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Old 03-24-2017, 10:09 AM   #112
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Simon, I didn’t expect anyone to respond to the post about Jane Austen so I was surprised and happy when I saw your reply. Pride and Prejudice is one of my favorite and I would recommend that a person who is new to Jane Austen’s works read that one first. I also agree that Emma is her most complex heroine. I like “Northanger Abbey” and I feel Catherine Morland, the heroine of that story is charming. The evolution of the relation between Darcy and Elizabeth (Pride and Prejudice) is interesting, but so are the relationships between women in Jane’s books:

Emma Woodhouse and Harriet Smith in “Emma”
Elizabeth and Jane Bennet in “Pride and Prejudice”
Anne Elliot and Mrs. Smith in “Persuasion”
Elinor and Marianne Dashwood in “Sense and Sensibility”

Thanks for your comment.

SweetWitch, I am very much interested in stories about women, but not so much “damaged women finding redemption.” I do like your name “SweetWitch” and would be interested in a story about a nice Sweet Witch. Thanks for your comment.

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Old 03-24-2017, 11:35 AM   #113
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Simon, I didn’t expect anyone to respond to the post about Jane Austen so I was surprised and happy when I saw your reply. Pride and Prejudice is one of my favorite and I would recommend that a person who is new to Jane Austen’s works read that one first. I also agree that Emma is her most complex heroine. I like “Northanger Abbey” and I feel Catherine Morland, the heroine of that story is charming. The evolution of the relation between Darcy and Elizabeth (Pride and Prejudice) is interesting, but so are the relationships between women in Jane’s books:

Emma Woodhouse and Harriet Smith in “Emma”
Elizabeth and Jane Bennet in “Pride and Prejudice”
Anne Elliot and Mrs. Smith in “Persuasion”
Elinor and Marianne Dashwood in “Sense and Sensibility”

Thanks for your comment.

SweetWitch, I am very much interested in stories about women, but not so much “damaged women finding redemption.” I do like your name “SweetWitch” and would be interested in a story about a nice Sweet Witch. Thanks for your comment.

Moonlight and Roses,
My dear friend, there are no stories about a "nice sweet witch." They do not exist.

Bwaahaahaa
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Old 03-25-2017, 01:04 PM   #114
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Sweet Witch, are there no stories about a Nice Sweet Witch or are there no Nice Sweet Witches?

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Old 03-25-2017, 01:14 PM   #115
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Women’s fashions from c.1650 to 1980 (330 years):

As readers must have realized by now I like the visual aspect of the human form. By human form I don’t just mean the body, but I also include the face and hair. Further I don’t just mean females, but males also and I don’t just mean the nude form, but also the clothed form. This post deals with the clothed female form. There are three reasons for me to post this information. One is that I enjoy looking at fashions throughout history, second is that I feel it gives an idea of how cultural change comes about and third it can be a good reference for those writing historical stories.

The first link goes to a website entitled “Fashions of the Middle Classes, as Portrayed by Paper Dolls.” It contains a number of pictures, with explanations of European fashions, mainly of women, from c. 1650 to c. 1770. Panniers are frames that a woman might wear on either hip to extend the shape of the hips outward. See here: https://historyofeuropeanfashion.wor...y-paper-dolls/

To show dresses worn by lower class Parisian women in 1789 here is a link to an engraving of the October 5, 1789 Women’s march to Versailles: https://s-media-cache-ak0.pinimg.com...e02db0d318.jpg.

Next we have a link to what I feel is a very good “slide show” covering female fashions from 1795 to 1948. It is just over eight minutes long and each page covers one year (154 years total). The music accompanying the pictures is “Venus, Bringer of Peace” from “The Planets” by Gustav Holst. See here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=_vdIPqsTvYQ&t.

Finally we have “slide show” which is a companion to the above. This one covers female fashions from 1949 to 1980. It is just under seven minutes long and each year is represented by four different pages. See here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=w2cbKANPQcw.

These pictures of women’s fashions over the years show a pattern. First there was an abrupt change toward much simpler dress during the last decade of the 18th century. This is to what is called the “Empire” or “Regency” style although I think a better name for it would be the “Jane Austen” style. These dresses were probably the most comfortable and least burdensome style of dress for women in the Western Tradition during the 16th to the end of the 19th century. The dresses did not have a waist. There could be three reasons for this change and they each have to do with the French Revolution. First, was the advancement of liberty and for women this may have meant the liberation from burdensome fashions. Second, was a reaction to the exaggerated aristocratic styles and third was an attempt to emulate the classical styles of Greece, associated with democracy and the Roman Republic. But the French Revolution and also the American Revolution did little to help women and as a result they were still very much dependant on men for financial support (see comment #144 in The Male Form). So going into the 1810s women’s fashions again, slowly, began to become more elaborate and a thin waist eventually came back into style. However, there was also a growing women’s rights movement, as suggested by Mary Wollstonecraft’s “A Vindication of the Rights of Woman” published in 1792, the Seneca Falls Convention of 1848 and the Rational Dress Movement of the 1850s. Eventually hoop skirts came into fashion and while they allowed for wider dresses, they are also less burdensome as compared to the many petticoats used before that and then after 1865 we see a narrowing of dresses. Dresses were still elaborate during much of the remainder of the 19th century, with small waists and at times bustles. Then in the 1920s, very simple dresses with no waist, similar in some ways with the fashions in the early 19th century were in fashion and in addition the 1920s dresses became shorter. This 1920’s style coincided with women gaining the vote in the United States. I don’t feel that women gaining the vote caused the simpler fashions or the other way around, but I feel they were both influenced by an increase in women’s desire to be more in control of their lives and more independent. There was a minor retrenchment in the 1950s toward wider skirts and more petticoats in some cases, but this was short lived.

This I feel illustrates a number of issues regarding how people perceive what correct behavior is at different times. First change in social and cultural norms do occur and therefore people’s behavior changes. This change is generally slow as seen year by year, but could at times be quite rapid. Changes, at least in the long run, go in a particular direction and these changes, again at least in the long run, are not random. Lastly there are reasons for the changes.

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Old 03-25-2017, 05:36 PM   #116
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There was a minor retrenchment in the 1950s toward wider skirts and more petticoats in some cases, but this was short lived.,
This was a reaction to the austerity during the War, and produced some of iconic twentieth century fashions. Who can deny the simple beauty of a Dior dress?
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Old 03-25-2017, 10:13 PM   #117
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Sweet Witch, are there no stories about a Nice Sweet Witch or are there no Nice Sweet Witches?

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Yes.
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Old 03-26-2017, 11:17 AM   #118
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Electric Blue, thank you for the very good information about the “reaction to the austerity during the War” that makes sense and I didn’t think of it before. I agree that the decade did have “some of the iconic twentieth century fashions.”

Sweet Witch, I don’t know there seems to be a lot of Nice Sweet Witches. You seem nice or maybe you do not want to be nice.

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Old 03-26-2017, 03:41 PM   #119
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Sweet Witch, I don’t know there seems to be a lot of Nice Sweet Witches. You seem nice or maybe you do not want to be nice.

Moonlight and Roses,
No one ever accused me of being nice, but I try to be fair.
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Old 03-27-2017, 09:55 AM   #120
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Sweet Witch, fair is good. Your name continues to intrigue me. What about a story of a Sweet Witch who tries to be fair, but is mischievous. She uses her magic to help women achieve their sexual fantasies, but sometimes gets carried away. Her mischievous side likes to play tricks on young men like making all of their clothes disappear. She is also hyper and sometimes messes things up. A little like Star Butterfly, except that Star is younger and is a magical princess. Maybe I will give your story a try. Is "Heartless" on Literotica?

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Old 03-27-2017, 06:28 PM   #121
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Sweet Witch, fair is good. Your name continues to intrigue me. What about a story of a Sweet Witch who tries to be fair, but is mischievous. She uses her magic to help women achieve their sexual fantasies, but sometimes gets carried away. Her mischievous side likes to play tricks on young men like making all of their clothes disappear. She is also hyper and sometimes messes things up. A little like Star Butterfly, except that Star is younger and is a magical princess. Maybe I will give your story a try. Is "Heartless" on Literotica?

Moonlight and Roses,
https://www.literotica.com/stories/m...ge=submissions

I do not help others to fulfill their sexual fantasies. I write for me. If readers like the stories, it tickles me, but I write what's in me to write. I did a short bit of time as a writer of erotic romance, but that fell away. I write other stories now, but not on Lit. Non-erotic is not a big seller here.

I don't play tricks on young men. I don't have the time for such foolishment--but I will set them straight when they step out of line.

I hope you read and enjoy.
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Old 03-27-2017, 06:52 PM   #122
electricblue66
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Quote:
Originally Posted by SweetWitch View Post
I don't play tricks on young men. I don't have the time for such foolishment--but I will set them straight when they step out of line.
All young persons should have someone to teach them manners
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Old 03-28-2017, 10:58 AM   #123
MoonlightandRoses
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Sweet Witch, your name and also the picture under your name, both of which I like, did inspire my imagination to think of a character that may not be you. Maybe that character could be a type of Fairy, see below or a nice Willis. Maybe the character could be named Moonlight and Roses. Anyway I like talking to you and I'm glad you write for yourself.

Moonlight and Roses,

Last edited by MoonlightandRoses : 03-28-2017 at 11:16 AM.
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Old 03-28-2017, 11:01 AM   #124
MoonlightandRoses
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Earlier (comment #90, March 7th) I wrote about Disney Princesses and a bit about the Disney Pixie Hollow Fairies, including Tinker Bell. Tinker Bell originally came to life in J. M. Barrie’s play “Peter Pan” which premiered in 1904. She was a small fairy who emitted a bright light “a thousand times brighter than the night-lights,” as described in the 1911 book originally named “Peter Pan and Wendy.” There actually was a 1926 silent film version of the story staring Betty Bronson as Peter, Mary Brian as Wendy, Virginia Brown Faire (born Virginia Cecelia Labuna) as Tinker Bell and Anna May Wong in a small part as Tiger Lily. Disney made an animated version called “Peter Pan” and including Tinker Bell in 1953.

Tinker Bell is a lively, easily angered, mischievous, jealous spite. Starting in 2008 Disney produced a series of TV movies centering about this fairy. In them she is shown as someone who means well, but who many times messes up. She is an assertive character. There are other female fairy characters in these movies, the main ones being Rosetta, Iridessa, Silvermist, Fawn and Vidia plus a number of others. Tinker Bell and the other fairies show a range of emotions and are substantial characters who make things happen. This highlighting of important female characters is what I particularly like about these stories. Also I feel the animation is beautiful and I dearly like fairies. My favorite is "Tinker Bell and the Great Fairy Rescue” (2010). Here is a clip, just short of six minutes from that film: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=JVpXaDIylnA.

Moonlight and Roses,
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Old 03-31-2017, 09:37 AM   #125
MoonlightandRoses
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Here are links to images I like:

https://fashionandfever.files.wordpr...e-and-size.png

http://ellnl.h-cdn.co/assets/15/37/1...leuren-jpg.jpg

https://s-media-cache-ak0.pinimg.com...0da55247dd.jpg

To me Beauty is in the eye of the beholder and I believe that people are born with a predisposition to see other humans as being visually attractive. So, I can see beauty with every Shape, Size or Shade if only I look for it.

I see the photograph at the following link to be beautiful. Not only because of the young woman’s form, but also her expression. What I imagine when looking at her is that she is somewhat uneasy; not because of her being nude, but because of how a naked person that looks like she does may be perceived in a culture such as ours. It is that expression of sensitivity that also makes her visually beautiful to me. I like looking at her picture: http://pixanews.com/p/1200x630/wp-co...pixanews-4.jpg.

Also related to this post is “The Bathers” which I posted on in comment #73, February 18th. This link was provided in that post, artistic photographs of nude women, just over 4 minutes: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=GC9fgyoiLDM

Moonlight and Roses,
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