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Monday, January 31, 2011

What happens now?

I copied this pic from one of Ms. Marie's posts.  She sometimes wishes that she could miniaturize her sub.  That's been a long time fantazie of mine as well.  In this photo, I wondered what was next.  She appears to be taking off her shoe.  I'm thinking what happens now might be something like the pic below.

Tuesday, January 18, 2011


This theme is a favorite of mine. She's inflicted a bit of pain, a whipping perhaps.   Clothespins on his penis.  She's taking a brief respite, letting him smell her toes while she decides what's next in store for him.  What will it be?

I must say, I'd like it just a little better if his hands were bound behind his back.  The title of this one is "Keep Still"

These are a few of my favorite things!

I have to say, my absolute favorite part of the female body is the calf.  Nice muscular calves have always been an object of adoration for me.

It was not until I was in my mid twenties that I began to notice the posteriors of women. I mentioned in a previous post that I had a an epiphany when I was in grad school. There was a very attractive secretary in the department, my age.  I never really noticed her behind until one day, I was in the office and she stood on her tip toes to reach a shelf.  This caused her butt to stick out in such a way that I was, for the very first time ever, desirous to drop to my knees and bury my face in it.  This photo from Ms. Marie's blog immediately sparked that memory.    She recently had a post about ass kissing here:

Friday, January 14, 2011

Nymphs and Satyr

My profile pic is one by a favorite artist of mine.  I have a couple of prints of his work hanging about the house. Many of his pieces have more subtle hints of eroticism than this.  I've been told the Nymphs painting represents a 'typical male fantazie'.  Well, I'm not so sure about that, but anyway, below is a little  history of the artist.  I love the bit about Renoir.  No wonder.

Adolphe William Bouguereau

(1825 La Rochelle, France - 1905 La Rochelle, France)

Along with Alexandre Cabanel, William-Adolphe Bouguereau was the most influential upholder of the conservative values of French academic art in his day. His paintings stress those values: precise drawing, contour, and finish, along with strict adherence to the rules of anatomy, perspective, academic modeling, and physiognomic expression in which internal character is revealed by outward appearance. An heir of Jacques-Louis David and Jean-Auguste-Dominique Ingres, Bouguereau's subjects included Classical, mythological, allegorical, or Orientalist themes, as well as contemporary history. Most of his works were popularly known through engravings.

From 1843 to 1850, Bouguereau studied at the École des Beaux-Arts, winning the Prix de Rome in 1850. When he returned from Rome, Bouguereau decorated several great houses, drawing his inspiration from the frescoes at Pompeii and Herculaneum. He was awarded a medal of honor at the Paris exhibition of 1878 and in the 1885 Salon. Bouguereau's academic renderings were highly regarded by many of his contemporaries, but they were exactly what the Impressionists rebelled against. When Pierre-Auguste Renoir was being fitted with new glasses to correct his myopia, he threw the spectacles on the floor, crying: Bon Dieu, je vois comme Bouguereau! ("Good God, I see like Bouguereau!")

Monday, January 3, 2011

That's the Way That the World Goes 'Round

Here's a happy enchilada to chase away the post holiday blues, y'all!