Category: Gorditas Buenas
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By Carly Stern For Dailymail. The New York Post reports that boudoir shoots - a trend that sees women taking sexy, revealing photos, often in nighties and lingerie - are becoming increasingly popular among Orthodox Jews, with even some bubbes - or grandmothers - taking part. Lea, 30, a New York City-based photographer who is also an Orthodox Jew, said that these types of shoots done for members of Flatbush, Brooklyn's Hasidic community now make up about 35 per cent of her business. Makin' them schvitz: Lea not pictured is an Orthodox Jewish photographer from New York who said that boudoir shoots among the Hasidic community now make up about 35 per cent of her business. It takes a lot of chutzpah to show your tuches - or behind - on camera, but it's especially a stretch for Orthodox Jews. The women typically cover up from head to toe, wearing ankle-length skirts and long-sleeve tops.
Madlen Schreiner. Age: 24. I love beautiful sex and sensual time in our togetherness. Come visit me and feel the magic.
The haredin (orthodox Jews) who crowd the Tel Aviv brothels
Why Rabbis Must Talk to Orthodox Boys About Masturbation – The Forward
When I told people I wasn't masturbating for 30 days, their response was unanimous: "Why? I was working on a cruise ship apart from my monogamous boyfriend, which gave me the unique chance to not orgasm for 30 days. On land, we bone like rabbits. Rabbits who have kind sex times per week. Plus, I had a roommate, so masturbation was no longer a crime of passion.
‘Unorthodox’ Author’s Claim Of Murder Cover-up Rebutted
Judaism is generally very positive about sex, regarding it as a divine gift and a holy obligation — both for the purposes of procreation and for pleasure and intimacy. The Talmud specifies not merely that a husband is required to be intimate with his wife, but sources also indicate that he is obliged to sexually satisfy her. Instead, sexual activity is highly circumscribed in Jewish tradition, as the rabbis of the Talmud sought to use the human libido as a tool for increasing the population and strengthening marriage. Traditional Jewish law not only prohibits many types of sexual relationships, but it also dictates specific parameters even for permitted ones. And while Judaism is broadly permissive when it comes to sex between married adults, the same is not true for sexual activity outside of a committed relationship.
While women clearly can and do masturbate, the topic of masturbation in Jewish law refers exclusively to males. Female masturbation normally does not involve emission of fluids, and since that is the focus of most of the discussion in historical texts about male masturbation, so much of what follows will not mention women. The Source of Strength Jews historically shared the abhorrence of male masturbation that characterized other societies. Interestingly, although the prohibition was not debated, legal writers had difficulty locating a biblical base for it, and no less an authority than Maimonides claimed that it could not be punishable by the court because there was not an explicit negative commandment forbidding it. In the case of males, the prohibition undoubtedly stemmed in part from assumptions about the medical consequences of ejaculation.