Sunday, March 09, 2008

Erotic Verse: Kiss

I kissed a man last night
And one sleepy kiss
Was enough to tell me what
My mouth wants, is made for

I kissed a man last night
And his lips I did drink
A river where I paddled
Against the currents of former love
And some new, awkward affection

I kissed a man last night,
Somehow hugged him in my mouth,
This mouth that flows through
Heart breaks, lips I have tasted,
Bodies I have known, swept away
Tumultuously, abandoned
Ever to surface for air
In rivers of passion

I kissed a man last night,
And I laugh now,
Knowing as Rick and Ilsa did
A kiss is just a kiss

I kissed a man last night,
And I laugh now,
Knowing as I do, better
That such a kiss
Will not be the last

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Anonymous said...

Manola, honey, you mentioned it was a 'sleepy kiss', 'drink', and 'awkward', a.k.a. drunk passed out. Perhaps you are thinking this kiss was more than it actually was.
Don't get me wrong. I just don't like to see girls getting hurt by our silly imagination of butterfly love, blindness of the sometimes obvious.

Yoli said...

How beautiful Manola and how tenderly profound.


Daniel Verdejo - Barcelona EspaƱa



As we can see through different images, they had sexual intercourse with animals, homosexual relations and more than two people at the same time.

Venus - Venuses

There is o ne sculpture that is emblematic, found in 1908, after lots of research and different epochs being affirmed as the real o nes about this sculpture, now they believe it was done around 24,000-22,000 BC.

It shows a woman with a large stomach that overhangs but does not hide her pubic area. A roll of fat extends around her middle, joining with large but rather flat buttocks, there's no face and seems that at this place there is a hat or even hair rolled up o n the head.

Her genital area would appear to have been deliberately emphasized with the labia of the vulva carefully detailed and made clearly visible, perhaps unnaturally so, and as if she had no pubic hair. This, combined with her large breasts and the roundness of her stomach, suggests that the "subject" of the sculpture is female procreativity and nurture and the piece has long been identified as some sort of fertility idol.

The fact that numerous examples like that of a female figure. All generally exhibiting the same essential characteristics - large stomachs and breasts, featureless faces, minuscule or missing feet - have been found over a broad geographical area ranging from France to Siberia. That suggests that some system of shared understanding and perception of a particular type of woman existed during the Paleolithic.