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(57 People Likes) Who invented blow-up dolls?
ave been born from that commandment in the Bible about not making a graven image or likeness of anything from the Heavens above or below (blah blah blah.) To do so would be idolatry or something and only pagans did that kind of nonsense, right? That thinking probably scared a lot of people. So a bunch of marketing geniuses back in the “olden days” started churning out these suckers: Because we all know that “Hell Sells” and boy, did it ever! A toy revolution was born and suddenly every Victorian lassie wanted an awful porcelain-headed, beady-eyed companion to watch over her in the nursery. Yikes! These were some seriously demented “graven images” if you ask me. So haunted was I as a little girl, and as a guest in my aunt's “doll room” (ah, she was a collector, you see, and proud of her acquisitions) that I've loathed dolls ever since. I can't even be in the same room with one without breaking out in gooseflesh. They give me the fantods. A visit to my aunt's house as a little girl would find me being put to bed in the “doll room” with the moonlight seeping in between the slats from the window blinds, shining into their death-stare glassy eyes. Horrifying moments. I'd brave the “four-foot leap” to avoid whatever it was lurking beneath the bed ready to grab me in its claws, and sneak across the floor to where those dolls were displayed, and one-by-one turn them to face the wall. I couldn't sleep with them staring at me like that. Then, from the middle of the room, I'd once again launch myself into bed, avoiding the underneath, and scramble, terrified underneath the “magic covers.” For some reason, I thought blankets were the “safe zone.” Once under them, no “monsters” could get me. In the morning, when Auntie would be in my room to wake me, I'd be terrified to see those dolls once more turned around facing outwards! Their terrible faces staring at me once again, and their cold, pale death-stares piercing my racing heart! I just knew those Hell Dolls came to life in the middle of the night and turned around to get me. How else would they have been able to turn
(13 People Likes) Is it cheating if your husband keeps two expensive talking sex dolls (BeeJay and Fanny!) in their own apartment and writes poetry about them?
dolls and their own apartment? Plus the time spent with them and writing poetry about them? Those would definitely be issu Love Doll s. That is a ridiculous amount of time and resources for masturbation. There would seem to be some other serious issues going on here, including, potentially, him not using some of those resources on intimacy with you (assuming that you want that). I wouldn’t call it chea
(84 People Likes) How to Have Sex With a Male Sex Doll
They do not believe that having sex with a robot should be defined as cheating. They also reject the idea that paying for robot sex is prostitution. It also seems as if robot sex is increasingly viewed as a sa
(89 People Likes) If I could get a real voodoo doll, could I do anything for my recently deceased husband? I have lock of his hair and a full toenail.
o dolls are BAD JUJU. What you do to the doll in malice will come back to you ten fold. Two: He's dead. Voodoo dolls only work on the living. All you'll do is piss his spirit off. Voodoo dolls are not hard to acquire, a little research and you can make your ow Love Doll , cute doll love images ust don't. Voodoo, and dolls in particular, are best left to practitioners who know what they're do
(74 People Likes) What's the best example of a film that has a really terrible premise but actually has a really great script?
ching writers at work. There's only one thing worse than watching a writer working, which is watching a writer NOT working, and that is precisely what Adaptation is. The premise of the movie is that Charlie Kaufman suffers through writer's block while adapting Susan Orlean's non-fiction book The Orchid Thief into a screenplay. Funny thing is that this is a meta concept. In real life, Charlie Kaufman was hired to adapt The Orchid Thief into a film, but he struggled with the adaptation. After many failed attempts at the screenplay, he wrote himself into the story, then made it about his struggles to adapt the screenplay. Not only is this a bad premise, but Kaufman himself was aware that no one would approve it if h cute doll love images pitched it or asked for permission. So rather than tell the producers who hired him that he planned on taking the story in a new direction, he just wrote this script and then submitted it. Premise aside, this is a fantastic screenplay. It is a thoughtful analysis of the art of storytelling and screenwriting, and gives an accurate look at the struggles of creative (and insecure) people. Thanks to Kaufman's script and Spike Jonze's direction, it finds a way to make writing cinematic. Like many of Charlie Kaufman's scripts, the screenplay is alive with fresh ideas and lots of heart. The screenplay earned Oscar and Golden Globe nominations for Charlie and Donald Kaufman, which in itself is an example of Kaufman's creative genius. Donald was his fictional twin brother in the movie. Donald represents Charlie's instincts to write brainless, crowd-pleasing films instead of his usual artsy and substantial stories. The film was also listed at the Oscars as an