Skip to main content

Rouge around the nipples (3 July 2009)

Rouge around the nipples helps. But if after all this time her "competition's" still possessed of a "pulsing latina XXXX," you might as well indulge in some more icecream and enjoy the allowing fit your own "bermuda" comfort affords . . .


Did you know that you can get flavoured rouge specifically for that purpose?

Natalie Not Pedantic

Awesome. I'll get you to try it on for me, sometime.

Patrick McEvoy-Halston

I have no nipples. Its a common trait among Australian women and the reason why Australian men seem to always look so grumpy.

Natalie Not Pedantic

Yeah, I wondered as much. But answer me this, without primed perks, without sweet succulants, what's to suck on? Don't tell me all the men down there go at it gaping mouthed -- trying, stupidly, to take in the whole damn thing? Such, surely, would be beastial -- beyond poetic redemption, even by any so skilled in lending favor they could tease romance out of a pound of crap, out of a grandiose dollop of virulent piss.

Patrick McEvoy-Halston

Holy Crap[-stick.......

Gary Justis

Earlobes, tips of tongues and bottom lips. They don't do too badly at it either, from what I've heard.

Natalie Not Pedantic


Popular posts from this blog

Full conversation about "Bringing Up Baby" at the NewYorker Movie Facebook Club

Richard Brody shared a link.Moderator · November 20 at 3:38pm I'm obsessed with Bringing Up Baby, which is on TCM at 6 PM (ET). It's the first film by Howard Hawks that I ever saw, and it opened up several universes to me, cinematic and otherwise. Here's the story. I was seventeen or eighteen; I had never heard of Hawks until I read Godard's enthusiastic mention of him in one of the early critical pieces in "Godard on Godard"—he called Hawks "the greatest American artist," and this piqued my curiosity. So, the next time I was in town (I… I was out of town at college for the most part), I went to see the first Hawks film playing in a revival house, which turned out to be "Bringing Up Baby." I certainly laughed a lot (and, at a few bits, uncontrollably), but that's not all there was to it. I had never read Freud, but I had heard of Freud, and when I saw "Bringing Up Baby," its realm of symbolism made instant sense; it was obviou…

"The Zookeeper's Wife" as historical romance

A Polish zoologist and his wife maintain a zoo which is utopia, realized. The people who work there are blissfully satisfied and happy. The caged animals aren't distraught but rather, very satisfied. These animals have been very well attended to, and have developed so healthily for it that they almost seem proud to display what is distinctively excellent about them for viewers to enjoy. But there is a shadow coming--Nazis! The Nazis literally blow apart much of this happy configuration. Many of the animals die. But the zookeeper's wife is a prize any Nazi officer would covet, and the Nazi's chief zoologist is interested in claiming her for his own. So if there can be some pretence that would allow for her and her husband to keep their zoo in piece rather than be destroyed for war supplies, he's willing to concede it.

The zookeeper and his wife want to try and use their zoo to house as many Jews as they can. They approach the stately quarters of Hitler's zoologist …