Just think 'When 2 R in Love'. TheEnglishGent said: I was just reading in another thread about some lyrics in the song, The Good Life and it got me thinking about a recurring theme in Prince's lyrics regarding taking virginity. Kind of creepy in my opinion. Also agree with what you said about your examples.
That is a bit of a stretch Oh my goodness!
I got more drugs! Are we gonna smoke? KoolEaze said: TheEnglishGent said: I was just reading in another thread about some lyrics in the song, The Good Life and it got me thinking about a recurring theme in Prince's lyrics regarding taking virginity. Would you tell me more? I also have a weird explanation about this. PolkaDots said: KoolEaze said: I was the one who commented on that thread and gave another orger my interpretation of that particular line.
I also have a weird explanation about this??? Me or TheEnglishGent? And what exactly would you like to know? KoolEaze said: PolkaDots said: Would you tell me more? We could just as easily find examples of so called "man eaters" in Prince's songs, like Little Red Corvette and Darling Nikki.
Nothing virginal about those ladies! And Matt Thorne in his book pointed out there's more than a little SM in his music too, the original version of Extra Lovable being the most obvious. So it doesn't look like he's especially interested in virgins, but in all things sexual. And Angelsoncrack is right, he does seem to have an obsession with bathing. Why do you crave virgin blood, why do you eat virgins?
I ask them, do you care to eat a sandwich after somebody has fcucked it? Sounds miserable. I mean amazing. I mean miserable. I mean amazing,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.
Prince and his virgin fetish I also have a weird explanation about this www. Make it so, Number One Number 2 aint Number 1! Other words troubled me. The word Christianity itself. Beyond their basic definitions, what did they really mean? That the world was wondrous I could almost let myself believe, but religious language seemed to trap wonder into card- board boxes. I still remember the day I quizzed parishioners after Mass about virgin motherhood.
People stuck to the official account no matter how I battered them with facts gleaned from the sex education unit in fifth grade. No one admitted doubt. No one suggested different ways of knowing or contemplation of words like faith and skepticism — or even virginity itself.
Instead they clung to the story's literal hinges. The next day they'd return to their factories and typewriters and bus driving seats and needed this day of rest, I suppose, and, even more so, the magnificence of virgin birth. I almost understood. But how disappointed I was to learn that, while we shared the same cache of words, we knew so little of each other. How alone I suddenly felt. Bad enough to be a kid from the family that got food baskets every Christmas — now it seemed I was the only one at Corpus Christi who adored the Blessed Mother whether her virginity was figurative or not.
My misgivings did not keep me from church.
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I went eagerly and as often as I could. I thrived on what I found there, even if I could not name it, so I learned to make do. For as far back as I can remember, whenever anyone said God I simply added an o in my head, converting it to the word good.
God is good, someone will say after an unexpected triumph or to praise an especially brilliant day, and it's the one time I can nod and smile and not feel false. But the word good is not the word god. They appear to have entirely different origins. Good comes from the old English god , is cousin to gather and - gether, and derives from the Proto-Germanic godaz and the Proto Indo-European ghedh , which means to unite, be associated, to suit, or to fit.
No one agrees on the origin of the word god. Used as both a proper noun for the supreme being and more generally to designate a deity-at-large, god, according to some theories, is rooted in the Old English word from the Proto-Germanic guthan for to invoke or to pour out. God is perhaps uttered most effortlessly as a secular exclamation.
God damn it, a driver yells as his truck slides into a muddy ditch. God no, the husband says as the surgeon emerges from the operating room with a frozen look on his face. My god, the lover murmurs while grazing the inside of her lip with a tooth. The word God springs from the gut in such cases, bypassing our ordinary filters. It's the last sound we make as we move toward speechlessness, the drop-off point to the vast ocean where language has no jurisdiction. In the meantime the word God falls millions of times a day from our collective mouths, though there's no agreement on what we're talking about.
To some God is an omnipotent guardian with a heap of white curls riding shotgun in the clouds. To many he's a young man strung up and suffering open wounds beyond the city walls. To others she's the fog of early morning; the green breath of trees. The question used to come regularly at day camp and public school — along with its theological cousin: Have you been saved? Most kids in the neighborhood wore cheap sneakers and hailed from one-parent households so that, other than categories of ethnicity and race, religion was one of the few distinctions between us.
Do you believe in God? Some kid would ask and I'd still be spinning my wheels, caught up in an inarticulate loop long after he'd moved on. These are a young person's questions, perhaps. The topic is too thorny for adults. As a culture we've grown more cautious about such matters, and with good cause. When they come at all these days, such questions are lobbed by radio preachers, sidewalk prophets, and brochure-wielding strangers who arrive in pairs at the front door.
We talk openly of love and sex, politics and personal aspirations, family trouble and addiction — but on this topic we are uncharacteristically shy.
Or at least were? Hardly anybody from the outside gets invited to Rubare Virgina, and it's rich in history. Please allow up to 14 working days for delivery. KoolEaze said: TheEnglishGent said: I was just reading in another thread about some lyrics in the song, The Good Life and it got me thinking about a recurring theme in Prince's lyrics regarding taking virginity. The prince and the sexpert, who left the prince when they were 12 so he could train as a sex servant, which in this era is a prestigious position. View 1 comment. But, they have been estranged since Star left the palace for the Academy.
Or justifiably wary. Either way, I had not been asked what I believed for years. Which is why I was so shocked when the question came from an acquaintance who learned I'd returned to church. Her voice was cool and clean, as though she were asking if I'd like soup with my salad.