Things to Do  

kitz6 60F
1045 posts
1/28/2006 9:07 pm

Last Read:
3/5/2006 9:27 pm

Things to Do

Things to Do

1. lightly run your fingertips slowly down his spine from his hairline to the top of his rump just barely touching his skin and/or fur

2. breathe gently or lightly blow on the nape of his neck, the side of his neck where it flows into his shoulder or on the back edge of his ear

3. lightly caress the crease below his buttock from side to side

4. run the tips of your fingernails lightly up the back of his thigh

5. with your hand on top of his, gently caress inbetween his fingers with your fingers

6. gently kiss or using the tip of your tongue tease his crow's feet then lightly breathe on them

7. gently kiss or using the tip of your tongue tease the corner of his lips

8. with the tips of your fingers meander over the skin around his hip

9. lean lightly up against him - almost but not quite cuddling

10. with your hand in his hair, lift his chin and kiss his throat


taylorhunting 58M
67 posts
1/29/2006 1:26 pm

Wow all 10 sound very good to me...the response would be arousing.


Phineas2005 48M
854 posts
1/30/2006 2:19 pm

Succubus
The succubus is characterized as a female counterpart of the incubus. The core of this belief is said to stem from the legend in Jewish folklore of a demon named Lilith. In later Jewish literature, Lilith is identified as Adam's first wife who ran from him instead of acting as his subservient. Following, God sent three angels to bring her back to Adam. If she refused, one of her children would be killed each day. Lilith refused and, in an act of vengeance, vowed that she would bring harm to future infants of other mothers. Belief in Lilith still persists, in some cultures, to this day.
Example: Roasrio / Mathilda is a compelling instance of a succubus, bent upon awakening the sexual desires of Lewis's Monk and leading him to destruction.

A female demon who would visit men at night and engage in sexual activity. This belief was commonly held during the late Middle Ages and Renaissance. There were also male demons, called incubi who were believed to visit women.


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