Performances of The Vagina Monologues Eve Ensler wrote the first draft of the monologues in there have been several revisions since following interviews she conducted with women about their views on sex, relationships, and violence against women. The interviews began as casual conversations with her friends, who then brought up anecdotes they themselves had been told by other friends; this began a continuing chain of referrals. In an interview with Women. All of these things are deeply connected to our vaginas. Ensler states that in , the purpose of the piece changed from a celebration of vaginas and femininity to a movement to stop violence against women. This was the start of the V-Day movement  which has continued strong every year since, has turned into a worldwide phenomenon, and a very successful non-profit organization.
Teen Fire & Teen Frost....Torture Bot 2
/girly/ - Girly Fetishism & Feminization
The girls had been refreshed in the rejuvenation tubes before being placed in their latest torture scenario. The teen heroes were hanging upside down over a large pool of water. The girls were bound facing each other and were about 4 feet apart. Their legs were held in splits spread apart with their ankles attached to the ends of an aluminum frame acting as a spreader bar. This frame was connected to a heavy chain that extended up towards the ceiling of the room. Each of the girls hands were locked inside small mittens, secured behind their backs and secured the nylon belt that was synched tightly around each girl's tiny waist.
Risala: Ibn Fadlan's Account of the Rus
Description[ edit ] John Stossel produced an investigative news report into the swinging lifestyle. Stossel's report in cited Terry Gould 's research, which concluded that "couples swing in order to not cheat on their partners". When Stossel asked swinging couples whether they worry their spouse will "find they like someone else better," one male replied, "People in the swinging community swing for a reason. They don't swing to go out and find a new wife;" a woman asserted, "It makes women more confident — that they are the ones in charge.
Ibn Fadlan wrote an account of his journeys with the embassy, called a Risala. This Risala is of great value as a history, although it is clear in some places that inaccuracies and Ibn Fadlan's own prejudices have slanted the account to some extent. During the course of his journey, Ibn Fadlan met a people called the Rus, a group of Swedish origin, acting as traders in the Bulgar capital.