Enter your mobile number or email address below and we'll send you a link to download the free Kindle App. Then you can start reading Kindle books on your smartphone, tablet, or computer - no Kindle device required. To get the free app, enter your mobile phone number. Levy cleverly leads us to explore the role models women aspire to emulate. Instead, our icons are porn stars and strippers and prostitutes. Paris Hilton and Jenna Jameson flaunt their successes in the pornography industry, and in doing so seem to earn our adulation.
Kangaroo photographed having sex with a pig in the Northern Territory
Why women aren’t pigs • The Berkeley Blog
Legends featuring pig-faced women originated roughly simultaneously in Holland , England and France in the late s. The stories told of a wealthy woman whose body was of normal human appearance, but whose face was that of a pig. In the earliest forms of the story, the woman's pig-like appearance was the result of witchcraft. Following her wedding day, the pig-faced woman's new husband was granted the choice of having her appear beautiful to him but pig-like to others, or pig-like to him and beautiful to others. When her husband told her that the choice was hers, the enchantment was broken and her pig-like appearance vanished. These stories became particularly popular in England, and later in Ireland.
In these mind-boggling pictures, the marsupial is seen mounting his porcine paramour and the pair nuzzling each other affectionately. A kangaroo and a pig have been pictured having sex in the Australian outback - and are believed to have been an item for a year. In one image the kangaroo is seen with his arm draped across the pig in a protective manner as he gazes into the camera. The cross-species affair was discovered by researcher Ryan Frazer, 28, who was on a work trip in Australia's Northern Territory when he and his colleagues stopped to stretch their legs in Aileron, about 80 miles north of Alice Springs. But what the group thought would be a routine sight-seeing stop to see a local landmark - a giant statue of an indigenous man - turned out to take a strange twist.
One splendid July day five years ago, during the last presidential campaign when the bar of civility rested comfortably above the waist, I traveled to New Hampshire to interview Republican candidate Mitt Romney for a magazine piece. Before my sit-down with the governor and his wife, there was a photo shoot, and at the request of the photographer I stood back quietly, out of the way. The entourage chuckled.