08:19 pm, samnbk
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photoset

I’m into the bride and so is she.


05:08 pm, samnbk
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photoset

(Source: imveryinterested)


photoset

O, Scarlett.

(Source: scarlettjohnsson)


05:27 pm, samnbk
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picture

(Source: templsquirt)


05:26 pm, samnbk
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(Source: boudoirmaster)



07:14 pm, samnbk
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picture HD
Mujer bonita es la que lucha. Dicen.

Mujer bonita es la que lucha. Dicen.


07:12 pm, samnbk
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06:36 pm, samnbk
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Una etimología imaginaria, aunque justificable, de la palabra obsceno, que ha hecho cierta fortuna a partir de D. H. Lawrence es la lo que relaciona con estar «fuera de la escena», lo que no se ve. Y esto me trae a colación dos citas literarias que cuadran con esta ficticia etimología. Por un lado, en La philosophie dans le boudoir del Marqués de Sade, la extenuante serie de increíbles orgasmos, torrenciales eyaculaciones y posturas espasmódicas termina, precisamente, sin mostrar al espectador la conclusión de la obra, continuando en la alcoba del tocador aquello que habremos de imaginar porque ya está, efectivamente, «fuera de la escena», y el autor se desentiende. La segunda alusión a las autoridades viene, ni más ni menos, del Quijote. Ni el caballero manchego, ni Cervantes habían leído a Lawrence, y no sé si a la inversa sí, pero la pareja castellana apuntaba maneras cuando afirmaba que «de las cosas obscenas y torpes, los pensamientos se han de apartar, quánto más los ojos» (II, 59, en referencia, por cierto, al apócrifo Quijote de Avellaneda).

José Miguel Lorenzo Arribas, Obsceno, Sade y don Quijote


05:45 pm, samnbk
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04:45 pm, samnbk
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calaquitas queer.

calaquitas queer.


04:14 pm, samnbk
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Work it.

Work it.


09:41 pm, samnbk
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(Source: gqjock)


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Word.

Word.

(Source: to-rome-with-love)


07:59 pm, samnbk
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quote
My mother had said that I could not go into town alone, because I might be “spoken to” by some man. I replied that I had already been “spoken to” and had been very angry with the fool, but I could not see that it had done me any harm. She then said a girl as young as I
would be taken for a “bad woman” if she went about Piccadilly or Oxford Street unaccompanied. She didn’t explain what she meant by a “bad woman” and I had not the least idea, but I can remember hotly saying that if more well-behaved girls went about Piccadilly on their business, alone, it would improve the state of Piccadilly.
Helena M. Swanwick, I Have Been Young (London, 1935).