The Six Ends With Sex
Women desire six things: They want their husbands to be brave, wise, rich, generous, obedient to wife, and lively in bed.
- Geoffrey Chaucer (1343-1400)
Classy Ass End - A planksip Möbius Maker and Pathetic Paronomasia
The Six Ends With Sex
Inspired by Geoffrey Chaucer (1343-1400)'s quote, "Women desire six things: They want their husbands to be brave, wise, rich, generous, obedient to wife, and lively in bed". The titled responsion is...
There are a few reasons why women desire to have sexual encounters with Geoffrey Chaucer, and it all started when the first woman in his life died. Chaucer was a married man when this happened, so it is not surprising that this woman would be one of the most important factors behind him choosing to marry Anne Hathaway, whom he later had three children with. In fact, the woman was one of the Seven Wonders of England, which made it even more of a reason for him to marry her. It is also interesting to note that there were two women in Chaucer's life: his wife, and his mistress, as well as Anne Hathaway, who was his lover. This is what caused Chaucer to want to marry her in the first place, and this is also what brought about the desire to have sex with Anne Hathaway as well.
However, there are several other reasons why women desire six things from their husbands. Perhaps the most important one is that some women want the assurance that they can be sexually adventurous with their husband. While it would seem like men are the only ones who think of sex as exciting, there are a number of women who prefer to take part in sexual activities with their partners, especially in the bedroom. When they do, they know that their husbands will be watching them, and they know that it will make their husbands feel better about them.
There are several other reasons why women desire six things from their husbands, including their ability to have children. Many women who have children by having sexual relationships with their husbands are able to feel secure enough with their position in society to bring up children while still enjoying their own sexuality. This means that a wife who has a sexual relationship with her husband is more likely to be involved in an affair with a married man, while her husband is unable to provide for her needs. Even if you think that the two of you will not be having an affair, this can still be considered a form of adultery in some circles. After all, it takes a lot of time and money to raise a child, and the wife who is having affairs is getting both of these from her husband's salary. You might even argue that these women are exploiting her husband to make more money at their expense.
A Sad Day Indeed
Inspired by Oswald Spengler (1880-1936)'s quote, "One day the last portrait of Rembrandt and the last bar of Mozart will have ceased to be — though possibly a colored canvas and a sheet of notes will remain — because the last eye and the last ear accessible to their message will have gone". The titled responsion is
The butt of a joke is a five-finger discount, a theft of cheekiness counterpointed with the cleverness of the next mass extinction. Do you think I'm joking? Rembrandt, Mozart and the curators of culture will end, not with a sudden bang but with a silent whimper.
Butt Not Near As Enjoyable
Inspired by Bernard Williams (1929-2003)'s quote, "I like the word 'indolence'. It makes my laziness seem classy". The titled responsion is...
The missing context of indifference is irrelevant when the business of mind is in full production of co-creation. Some say invention "butt" the ends sometimes justify the means if the rules are followed and it "feels" good. A felt experience is the epicentre from which pleasure and pain radiate consciousness for all living creatures, some more than others. Assuming humanity is the control makes the experiment flawed and negates the results.
Sir Bernard Williams, FBCA was an English ethical philosopher. His works include The Ethics of Belief, Ethical Problems of the Self and Responsibility, and Shame and Necessity. He was knighted for services to literature in 1999. This article will look at his best works and how they can be applied to our lives. Some of his greatest works have been the collection Truth and Tragedy and The Trouble With Tribes. He wrote these as philosophical essays, which he then turned into books.
The second work, I have to start with is called 'The Crisis of a Moral Theory'. He gives us an analysis of moral concepts such as right and wrong and their definition. The concepts of good and evil are based on his view of human nature. We all have certain inborn tendencies that we think we would be able to control if we only had the opportunity, which is exactly what happens in the story. The 'moral theory' in question is that it is good to be selfish, because it can save us from the self-interest trap. But if you want to know how the whole story fits in, you have to read this book. It is so thought provoking and thought-provoking that you will probably not want to stop reading it.
The third philosophical essay is titled 'The Problem of Identity'. It is about the problem of identity. In his view, there is no such thing as an individual; everything is part of a collective, or social structure. Each person belongs to a group and the social structure is comprised of all these groups. You have to read this book to understand his perspective on personal identity. He has a very important point on this one that needs to be made and I hope I have captured it here. If you are interested in his other works, you can find them all at his website.
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