There's another adult store popping up in Midtown Tucson. Le Boutique Erotica will open its doors tomorrow, and will be conveniently next to Ten's Showclub on the corner of East Speedway and North Rosemont Blvd. James Caddell, store manager, says that Le Boutique Erotica will be the biggest Corset dealer in Arizona and it's the "cheapest adult store in town." Caddell, 49, says that the shop won't carry any toys, but there will be over 700 different corset styles to choose from.
Caddell says he owned an adult clothing store in the past, but he doesn't like talking about it. Maybe he didn't want to talk about James's Boutique that was located on 4380 Speedway Blvd. "This isn't my first rodeo," James said.
Caddell says the shop will have an array of stripper wear, lingerie, belly dancing outfits, creative costumes, jewelry, perfume and heels. "We will have a little bit of everything," Caddell said. According to Caddell, the in-store hair salon is expected to open with the next few weeks. He also says they are waiting for the sign that was supposed to be completed months ago.
All aboard the hairy, tattooed, burly and seductive man train! The Manly Manlesque tease devils are back, so you don't have stay to home alone and watch your favorite romatic comedy while devouring a whole carton of Isabella's Ice Cream, again. There will be two shows on Valentine's Day, Friday, Feb. 14, at the Surly Wench, 424 North Fourth Avenue.
Stephka von Snatch gently guides you through the celebration of the Manly body in all it's hairy, curvaceous, muscly, tattooed forms.
What better way to woo your sweetheart than to experience an explosion of Manly striptease from the dude next door, nonstop laughter, fire breathing and inadvertent seduction together?
Vin Diesel decided to post a Facebook video of himself dancing, crotch grabbing and singing along to Beyonce's Drunk In Love and Katy Perry's Dark Horse.
So this is what the Iron Giant does when he's not stealing cars and blowing things up on the big screen. Apparently, Diesel was home alone and must have been bored to tears.
The secret is out: Everyone stares.
Maybe not everyone. Some are more obvious than others. I have been guilty for staring at the sun too long. Maybe that's why I'm so tanned.
Someone created a large crotch cam, rode the subway in spread eagle position, so he or she can bait women to stare directly at the recording camera. This was done to prove that women stare just as much as men do. I don't think this proves anything, and I'm sure there's a point to be made here. But I'll leave that up to you in the comments section.
There is little information about who or where this was made. You can thank the folks at reddit for finding this one.
Evidently, the Chinese internet is all about a series of sex education videos that went viral addressing such crazy sex ed topics as "Where Do Babies Come From?," "Why Are Boys Different from Girls?," and "How Minors Can Prevent Molestation." (Yeah that one sounds as great as rape prevention clothing.)
Funded by the popular Chinese tech site Guokr, the "One-Minute Sex Ed" videos rose to become the second most popular search on Baidu, China's largest search engine, and have drawn over one million views on Youku, China's YouTube.
These slickly produced videos, which depict a hand drawing cartoon figures, are likely not aimed at young ones, but instead at parents searching for narratives to pass on to their children: The rapid-fire voiceovers use some high-school level vocabulary, including two bleeped cusswords hopefully outside most primary school students' lexicon. Given a widespread reluctance to talk birds and bees — in China's version of the stork story, parents often tell children that they were picked up "out of a garbage dump" — the video's narrator is something of a myth-buster for the young and for the ill-informed. The language and visual illustrations have amused adult viewers with hilariously off-color comparisons: In the first video, the narrator explains insemination by comparing it to an injection received at a hospital. The second clip, "Why Are Boys Different from Girls?", addresses anatomical differences by likening male and female reproductive organs to electrical outlets and plugs. (The caption on the photo, from the second video, states: "Why does that boy have a little pee-pee and you don't?")
Because of China's long-standing need for accessible, accurate sex ed, young adults might also find the videos edifying. On Sept. 29 Hu Zhen, an academic specializing in sex education issues, told China's largest state-run news agency, Xinhua, that sex education in Chinese schools lagged "at least 60 years behind" Sweden and other developed countries, and emphasized that only about ten of China's 180,000 primary schools, and only 500 to 600 of China's approximately 500,000 secondary schools, were providing sex ed. Three short video clips, embedded below, won't hasten the plodding progress of sex education in China's state system. But given the dearth of frank discourse about sex in China, Internet users there may be happy to take what they can get.
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