Monday, 5 April 2010

Payed Sex, Nature Exiles, bad service

'slave for hire 0% off
bad service, delusion former inmate, violent criminal tendencies, bigoted. She is also idiotic.
appy within.' - joke.

Human Goods (academic)..
study of sex tourism.

(drift-hijack stopper)
(has modern society issue-references)
unethical business practices against the competition (judeo-Catholic-feminism against yin-yang taoism). this gets culturally reversed-meanings by corrupt western society.
overlooks innate natural biological hormone effect upon brain, body and libedo as part of species adult-biology; that is, entirely natural (venus adonis).
(it would...This deviation is in itself a product of the western (hijacked) mind-set by erronious semitic-derived morality systems.) ie slavery too!

a clash of cultures east and west favourable to taoist-buddhist derived social-morality. (check nature biology affermination). ( The clash is no less-profound than west versus its kindred semitic islamic system ie also abrahamic derivative).

Many modern sex tourists seek out experiences in other cultures in order to fill what they perceive to be a deficiency in themselves or their home culture. "

"In contrast, Diderot expresses frustration with Europe as a place of claustrophobic, unnatural moral laws constraining sexuality. Compared to the apparent freedom of “native” peoples, European sexual mores feel cramped and unimaginative. Tahitian society, in Diderot’s view, is amoral rather than immoral. The people’s supposed inherent innocence exempts them from “sinning” the way Europeans think of it. The childlike Tahitians simply give in to nature with a sexual urge that necessarily lacks corruption. Diderot points out that taking advantage of sexual opportunities in amoral societies is an equally guiltless indulgence, though when at home one should abide by the oppressive moral code. Stoler sums up this classic interpretation of “Oriental” sexuality, describing how the East was imagined as a “place where one could look for sexual experiences unobtainable in Europe.”

"Common notions of masculinity, including strength, ability to dominate, access to multiple sexual partners, economic superiority, etc., cannot always be realized in the West. In order to satisfy cultural expectations, male sex tourists have looked elsewhere for playgrounds on which masculinity can be reconstructed. "

Henry Makow, in a personal narrative of his journey from Canada to the Philippines in search of a bride, complains, “Why should I feel guilty about wanting to rule my own roost? Feminists have brainwashed us with crazy notions of equality. What does equality, a political and economic concept, have to do with love?

Sex tourists often lament that women in their own countries don’t consider them because they are “ugly,” “fat,” or “bald.” O’Connell Davidson cites a British tourist saying, “In Canada, a seventeen-year-old would spit in my face just for looking at her, but here [Thailand] thirteen-year-olds smile at me in a come-on way.” O’Connell Davidson points out that this fifty-two-year-old tourist pitches himself as a sympathetic case, but he is utterly uninterested in fifty-two-year-old women who might be interested in him..

Bishop and Robinson identify the discursive tradition that accuses Western civilization as corrupting the “erotic impulse” explained earlier in colonial narratives. Asian women are just more erotic and have more intense proclivities when it comes to sex. They just like it more.

Some compare Thai prostitutes to Western ones, claiming that Thai women will do all the extras willingly because they are members of a country that is little more than a pleasure cult. On the other hand, Western women are frigid, selfish, and conniving. One anonymous tourist admitted, “It is literally impossible to pay for this level of affection in the West, not for ten dollars, not for a hundred, not for a thousand… Because the American woman is a hooker and you are a john.” Many tourists feel that they can obtain some level of intimacy with Thai women that is impossible with women at home, whether wives, girlfriends, or sex workers. Bishop and Robinson refer back to Diderot’s conception of “Natural exotic others [who] are so relaxed about sexuality that they merrily share it with all and sundry, but when they will it, instead, the uniform tone suggests that the transaction apparently has no effect on the merriment …”

Then she says those three magic words I have been waiting a lifetime to hear …

I love you?


You’re the boss.

and modern harems.


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