2154. Compatibility Axioms #681-690

681. Modest attire signals covered boobs to be protected boobs. Cleavage drastically eases his worry about gaining access.  [235]

682. She assertively initiates unmarried sex—will she be led to church or left in the lurch? Odds favor the latter. [236]

683. New mothers that have no husband to love them indulge their children in false hope mom will be more deeply appreciated.  [236]

684. She wears her heart on her sleeve, just to be sure he understands her—mystique or mistake? Probably the latter. [236]

685. She goes for one-night stands and complains when he doesn’t call. Who’s at fault? The giver or the taker? [236]

686. Girls providing fellatio in public add dignity to the female gender, and that encourages masculine respect. Right? [236]

687. She gets in his face loudly to win an argument. Is she attractive to keep around or just another guy to ignore? [236]

688. A woman’s moral standards set boundaries for a guy’s treatment of her. Her enforcement holds him in line, earns his respect, and sends silent messages about how life will be with her. [237]

689. Except for the physical, feminine nature easily counterbalances male dominance. But modern women abandon their strengths for doing so. If he’s comfortable, he’s in control. If he’s uncomfortable, she’s in control. [237]

690. Her mystery, morality, and modesty signal ‘permission denied’ for male boldness. It checks him, before he ventures too far. His need for caution makes him uncomfortable, which adds to her ability to dominate. [237]



Filed under boobs

4 responses to “2154. Compatibility Axioms #681-690

  1. Miss Kitty

    i can’t get over 686 but too many women singers are doing TRASH RECORDINGS denigrating the FEMALE GENDER!! its horrible when MEN do it 10x worse when women do it
    There is a song, that sounds like Marvin Gaye’s song so much they had to pay the Gaye family money (Got to Give it Up) especially the ‘intro’ part
    the song is utter filth (the song isn’t played in certain areas in england).. and people like Cyrus, Perry, and now Swift are trying to get over
    even glamorizing PORN.. THEMSELVES

    • Cinnamon

      Miss Kitty,

      This song is just another example of how popular culture is being used as a tool for social engineering. That song is a really “in your face” example, but getting to it has been gradual and by degrees. If you compare the sitcomes like “Dick Van Dyke” or “I Dream of Jeannie,” or even “Mary Tyler Moore,” you can see the difference between them and the ones where an anti-family agenda began to be pushed, sometimes in subtle ways as in “Cheers,” and, a few years later, much more overtly in “Friends” (both very well-loved shows). You can see the progression of the social engineering. Whereas I loved “Cheers,” I cannot abide any of the filth that is out there today on TV or in popular songs like the one you cite.

      Below is a very intelligent blogger I discovered recently who writes really eloquently about these issues, with a particular attention to the influence of popular culture. I’m surprised she hasn’t found her way over here, for she is very similar in outlook to Sir Guy, albeit with a different emphasis, and I think most of the readers here would like her blog:


      Your Highness Cinnamon,

      Thanks for the reference. Good movie list, but her blog is even better. She’s a super-star anti-feminist. Re importance of family, read Eulogy to Betty Friedan at top of her home page. She’s now on my blog roll at “It’s the Women, Not the Men.”


  2. Melanie

    #683 is spot on. I see this truth in the women I know. My heart breaks for those single mothers who have no love and support of a husband, even if it’s through their own fault. I could not be the woman/mother I am without my husband by my side.

    • That Horse Is Dead

      Your Highness Melanie,

      You learn very quickly how to lean on Jesus as your Husband when you are a single mom and in many ways, it is a beautiful experience to witness the hand of God in your life as your Husband when you don’t have a man to rely on. This is not what I ever envisioned for my life, however, I don’t want pity or heartbreak from my fellow sisters. I have a close friend who lost her husband recently (in his early 40’s) in an unexpected tragedy and she is learning how to do it. You may not think you could be the woman/mother you are without your husband, but you would find a way. There is still joy it is just different.

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