Chus Martinez On 69 Sex

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Sixty-nine or 69, also known by its French name soixante-neuf (69), is a group of sex positions in which two people align themselves so that each person’s mouth is near the other’s genitals, simultaneously performing oral sex. The participants are thus mutually inverted like the numerals 6 and 9 in the number 69, hence the name. This position can involve any combination of genders. A 69 can also be performed with both partners on their sides, perhaps a more relaxed position.

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In these positions, the partners are said to experience sexual stimulation simultaneously, but this can also distract those who try to focus solely on pleasuring themselves. The position can also be awkward for partners who are not similar in height. Variations of the 69 positions include mutual anilingus or “double rimming,” and digital penetration of either partner’s anus or vagina.

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This image has been censored to conform with WordPress.com rules against freedom of expression. Institutional Puritanism still sucks even if Matt Mullenweg digs it.

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Mutual simultaneous oragenitalism is sometimes referred to in English under the euphemistic French numerical form, “soixante-neuf.” … The ancient Chinese Yang and Yin (male & female) symbol represents the same activity. The term “soixante-neuf” has not been traced any earlier than certain The Whore’s Catechisms published in the 1790s in France, usually attributed to the early leader of the French Revolution, Mlle. Théroigne de Méricourt.

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This image has been censored to conform with WordPress.com rules against freedom of expression. Institutional Puritanism still sucks even if Matt Mullenweg digs it.

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A Hindu temple-sculpture from the sacred caverns of the island of Elephanta, near Mumbai in India, showing this position with the man actually standing, and holding the woman hanging down in this from his shoulders, was brought to England in the late eighteenth century. This sculptured fragment is both discussed and illustrated in Richard Payne Knight’s A Discourse on the Worship of Priapus, privately issued for the Dilettanti Society of London in 1786.

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