What’s Sexy?

We watched the 2001 Mulholland Drive film last night. We are not sure what it was about. Bacall started multi-tasking about half-way through it.

There was a half-second in the film that was sexy to me. It was still on my mind this morning and I thought I would share it with you. Now don’t get your expectations up. Yes, there was sex in the movie, but that’s not what I want to share.

It was a scene where Naomi Watts was doing an audition and the man wanted to do it with her real close to him. Hell, I would too.  His hand went for her ass and she put her hand on his and pushed it to her tight little bottom. That’s it, but it was incredibly sexy to me.

Maybe it is because I have a thing for the “Girl Next Door Look”. I suspect it touched some forgotten youthful moments. You know those first-time deals, when your date surprised you with something new. I will never forget the first time I felt a wet tongue probe my ear. So maybe her clasping his hand to her was like that.

The Girl Next Door

On Trump

Trump was not our pick. In fact, there was no one running that we had any real taste for. Considering the alternative, we are OK with Trump.

I have thought for a month what I wanted to say about Trump. An excerpt from an interview of Camila Paglia says it better than I could.

From the anti-feminist feminist:
Paglia was not surprised by the election results. “I felt the Trump victory coming for a long time,” she told me. Writing last spring, she’d called Trump “raw, crude and uninformed” but also “smart, intuitive and a quick study”; she praised his “bumptious exuberance and slashing humor” (and took some pleasure in watching him fluster the GOP). Speaking two weeks into his administration, she sounded altogether less troubled by the president than any other self-declared feminist I’d encountered since Inauguration Day: “He is supported by half the country, hello! And also, this ethically indefensible excuse that all Trump voters are racist, sexist, misogynistic, and all that — American democracy cannot proceed like this, with this reviling half the country.”

We like most of his cabinet appointments. We fully support a return to the rule of law. We disagree with him on trade. We wish him well in cutting through the bureaucracy, but that will be some heavy lifting.

We snicker when libtards make fun of his hair. Really? Is that all they have? I think it all a part of the Trump Derangement Syndrome.

It may not be the case, but it seems women are unhinged about Trump than men. No rational reasons are given. Just fear and loathing.

This is supposed to demean Trump. Well, who the hell wants someone griping and bitching all the time? Not me. If that’s your definition of misogynistic, well color me one.

What’s Your Fantasy Spanking?

A reader suggests we all describe our fantasy spanking. A spanking we would like to experience, but we’ve never done, but always thought about.

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I hope our female readers will share their fantasy spanking.

It can be a spanking you want to get or give. 

Understanding The Quran

According to Islamic teaching, the Quran came down as a series of revelations from Allah through the Archangel Gabriel to the Prophet Muhammad, who then dictated it to his followers. Muhammad’s companions memorized fragments of the Quran and wrote them down on whatever was at hand, which were later compiled into book form under the rule of the third Caliph, Uthman, some years after Muhammad’s death.
While in Mecca, though Muhammad condemned paganism (for the most part), he showed great respect for the monotheism of the Christian and Jewish inhabitants. Indeed, the Allah of the Quran claimed to be the same God worshipped by Jews and Christians, who now revealed himself to the Arab people through his chosen messenger, Muhammad. It is the Quranic revelations that came later in Muhammad’s career, after he and the first Muslims left Mecca for the city of Medina, that transformed Islam from a relatively benign form of monotheism into an expansionary, military-political ideology that persists to this day.
Those Westerners who read a translation of the Quran are often left bewildered as to its meaning thanks to ignorance of a critically important principle of Quranic interpretation known as “abrogation.” The principle of abrogation — al-naskh wa al-mansukh (the abrogating and the abrogated) — directs that verses revealed later in Muhammad’s career “abrogate” — i.e., cancel and replace — earlier ones whose instructions they may contradict. Thus, passages revealed later in Muhammad’s career, in Medina, overrule passages revealed earlier, in Mecca.
Skepticism was directed at Muhammad that Allah’s revelations were not entirely consistent over time. Muhammad’s rebuttal was that “Allah is able to do all things” — even change his mind. To confuse matters further, though the Quran was revealed to Muhammad sequentially over some twenty years’ time, it was not compiled in chronological order. When the Quran was finally collated into book form under Caliph Uthman, the suras were ordered from longest to shortest with no connection whatever to the order in which they were revealed or to their thematic content. In order to find out what the Quran says on a given topic, it is necessary to examine the other Islamic sources that give clues as to when in Muhammad’s lifetime the revelations occurred. Upon such examination, one discovers that the Meccan suras, revealed at a time when the Muslims were vulnerable, are generally benign; the later Medinan suras, revealed after Muhammad had made himself the head of an army, are bellicose.
So in one place it says be tolerant of people of the book and in another place it says slay them where you find them.
Well that makes things easy. Written by others from memory, complied without any reguard for order. Makes understanding it easy.