How You Doin’ Blondie?


Familiarity Breeds Contempt
November 21, 2007, 12:24 am
Filed under: dating, Life, love, lust, Men, Reflections, relationships, sex, thoughts | Tags: , , , , , , ,

      “And when you were done, you actually felt a little guilty, even you. You looked at her (she looked right back, looked right into your eyes with your cock still inside her, with arms still around your shoulders, looked right into your eyes and shoved her hips forward and when you nearly collapsed because she did that, when your knees nearly gave out because you were so sensitive, she opened her mouth wide and laughed a hard, happy laugh, smiling and snarling all at once, all with her mouth open wide) you looked at her and thought, ‘This girl has a problem. This girl is addicted to sex. This girl likes fucking strange men and if she gets paid for it, so much the better.’ You looked at her and thought, ‘This girl was probably repeatedly molested when she was a child.'”

      “And that time and the last time, after you were done, again the guilt came back, the concern for her. Yes, concern. But then you put your hand on the bone of her hip, saw the curve of her ribs on her side beneath her right breast, saw the back of her knee, and you had to have her again. And every time you reach over to take her again, she laughs that laugh, that cold, hard, satisfied laugh.”

      “When she leaves the next morning, sore, walking carefully, her pussy like a wound, you give her double what you agreed on. You do it because she was good, because she earned it, but also because you wanted to make her life better. Because you do feel sorry for her. But when she takes the money, she is not surprised that you have given her twice what she was supposed to get. She doesn’t even think you’ve made a mistake.”

Kelman, Nic. Girls. 1st ed. Boston: Little Brown, 2003.

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Trophy Girlfriend 101
November 17, 2007, 7:50 pm
Filed under: Life, love, lust, Men, relationships, sex, thoughts | Tags: , , , , , , ,

“She gives you a ring or a bracelet that says ‘Peace,’ or, ‘Dream more.’ And you wear it. You wear it even though your friends see it and say, ‘What the hell is that?’ and, embaressed, because you know exactly how ridiculous it is, you say, ‘She gave it to me,’ and then they say ‘Oh,’ and leave it at that because now it makes it sense. Yes, you wear it all the time. But you know it will not work. That is what she is for.”

 

Kelman, Nic. Girls. 1st ed. Boston: Little Brown, 2003.