A friend asked me to tennis shot as a match-reference—that is, to prove to the virtues of a future bride—for her older (Torah-learned, black-hat-wearing) brother. My friend, apparently, had discovered, through other references, that the young woman in question did not always wear appropriate hosiery. “Because I thought you even specifically mentioned that you thought she wears tights, and I would fair be surprised if she didn’t wear any sort of socks or tights, founded on the equal of piety that I detected about her.” “I must admit,” I said, “I don’t spend much time sensing at ankles. I lean to look people in the eye.” Then, sensing my friend’s dissatisfaction with my answer, I added: “But I’m pretty sure she wears some sort of socks.” I then proceeded to dissuade the match—solely for the sake of the prospective bride, whose carry on had clearly been analyzed for 60 minutes over a kitchen table by the mother and sister of the scholarly yet clueless bachelor.
Squash Rackets | Psychology Today
According to various newspaper reports, Zamora is seen engaged in various sexual acts while stifling and killing rabbits. Crush fetishism is a sexed fetish in which an individual derives sexual arousal from watching (or fantasizing about) someone of the opposite sex crushing items (e.g., toys, cigarettes, manoeuvrable phones, laptops), solid (e.g., fruit), and (in extreme cases) small animals and insects, and/or organism stepped on, sat upon, and/or crushed on by a person. There are too dedicated phone sex service that cater for crush fetishism suggesting overlaps with telephonicophilia (i.e., being sexually aroused from telephone sex talk). Another same fetish appears to be ‘trampling fetishism’.
Art New Zealand
, featuring Regan Gentry, Emily Cormack, Ros Cameron and Glen Hayward among others, thriving, it seems these artists are gaining equally important censorious exposure in alternative environments. Organised by Shift, a not-for-profit arts trust, took over a neglected commercial enterprise business office space on Kent Terrace, ironically settled above a Porsche dealer, and invited artists to respond to the site in their work. Some artists responded virtually to the previous use of the building, referencing the tedium of the nine-to-five lifestyle.