Sexy Saturday Round Up

20 Feb

SSRUHey happy readers! Welcome to the weekend.  We’ve got some absorbing, frivolous fun for you today.  Enjoy!

From Madeline:

How to confront the new toxic normal from boys on campus.

5 darkly funny books about difficult women.

Millennial sex preferences…state by state.

Aquarium cancels octopus sex show for fear of cannibalism. No, seriously.

Awkward etiquette, or Ask Miss Manners: What do you do, if you’re Miley Cyrus and get back together with your fiancé Liam? Can you just start wearing his ring again? 

From G.G. Andrew:

Need a pick-me-up? Check out these sweet illustrations of love being in the little things we do together.

Mysteries for the movie-obsessed: ten hidden messages in films.

Resting bitch face is legit, say scientists.

The dark truth behind the design on the Oreo cookies you eat. (Possibly the weirdest thing I’ve seen on the internet all week.)

From Elizabeth Shore:

R.I.P. Harper Lee.

Transform your sex life from decent to divine with the 30-day pelvic floor challenge.

G’day! The Australian educational system is teaching kids that sex is fun.

The 10 best horror books you’ve never read.

So you say you want to REALLY dominate your man? Then brush up on kink 101 for anal play and fisting.

From Elizabeth SaFleur:

What men think about when they masturbate–don’t say we didn’t warn you.

 

 

 

 

 

 

One Response to “Sexy Saturday Round Up”

  1. Kel February 20, 2016 at 10:38 am #

    I don’t think that the slur in the new toxic normal is more horrible because it’s gendered. I think it’s more horrible because the person hearing it has hangups about the word that was used.

    Which is very much a generational gap thing.

    Granted, I think there is a divide between where polite language is appropriate and where casual language between friends is appropriate that cell phone use is eroding beyond recognition, but despite the boy-in-question’s lamentable lack of awareness (which, really, not a good survival indicator, child – fix that before heading into the workforce, yes?) it was a private conversation, and when one overhears part of a private conversation, one does not get to judge the entire meaning behind the words one hears.

    Or at least, one should recognize that one’s own bias plays a significant part in the judgement reached.

    Like

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