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_British Medical Journal_ _Die _Journal admiration aesthetic animals appear armpit association bath body odors breasts castoreum century clitoris coitus connection dark detumescence developed effect element especially Europe European exciting effect eyes fact fair feeling feminine Fere flowers frequently girl hair hallucinations homogamy human human sexual ideal of beauty influence of music instinct intercourse intimate kiss lady lips male marriage married masturbation menstruation musk natural neopallium nervous never normal nose object olfaction olfactory orgasm perfumes personal odor pleasure primitive produced psychology puberty races regarded remarks Remy de Gourmont secondary sexual characters sensations sense of smell sensibility sensory sexual allurement sexual attraction sexual emotion sexual excitement sexual influence sexual odors sexual organs sexual selection sexual sphere Sexualis_ significance skin sometimes specifically sexual Stanley Hall steatopygia stimulation Stratz suckling tactile tend tendency tickling ticklishness touch tumescence various voice woman women young
Page 227 - How beautiful are thy feet with shoes, O prince's daughter ! The joints of thy thighs are like jewels, The work of the hands of a cunning workman.
Page 65 - Awfully dark, indeed, was their moral character, and notwithstanding the apparent mildness of their disposition, and the cheerful vivacity of their conversation, no portion of the human race was ever, perhaps, sunk lower in brutal licentiousness and moral degradation than this isolated people.
Page 228 - His legs are as pillars of marble, set upon sockets of fine gold: his countenance is as Lebanon, excellent as the cedars.
Page 304 - There is something strangely winning to most women in that offer of the firm arm : the help is not wanted physically at that moment, but the sense of help — the presence of strength that is outside them and yet theirs, meets a continual want of the imagination.
Page 227 - Thine head upon thee is like Carmel, and the hair of thine head like purple; the king is held in the galleries.
Page 23 - the antisexual instinct, the instinct of personal isolation, the actual repulsiveness to us of the idea of intimate contact with most of the persons we meet, especially those of our own sex.
Page 228 - MY BELOVED is white and ruddy, the chiefest among ten thousand. His head is as the most fine gold: his locks are bushy, and black as a raven. His eyes are as the eyes of doves by the rivers of waters, washed with milk, and fitly set.
Page 226 - Her chest should be capacious; her breasts, firm and conical, like the yellow cocoa-nut, and her waist small — almost small enough to be clasped by the hand. Her hips should be wide; her limbs tapering; the soles of her feet, without any hollow, and the surface of her body in general soft, delicate, smooth, and rounded, without the asperities of projecting bones and sinews.
Page 218 - ... For them it would not be necessary that any vision should fascinate, or that any languor should soften, the prying cruelty of the eye. But sex endows the individual with a dumb and powerful instinct, which carries his body and soul continually towards another; makes it one of the dearest employments of his life to select and pursue a companion, and joins to possession the keenest pleasure, to rivalry the fiercest rage, and to solitude an eternal melancholy.
Page 148 - And now the careless victors play, Dancing the triumphs of the hay, Where every mower's wholesome heat Smells like an ALEXANDER'S sweat, Their females fragrant as the mead Which they in fairy circles tread : When at their dance's end they kiss, Their new-made hay not sweeter is...