Sure, you know the basics about the birds and the bees, but how much do you really know about what goes on in your body—and your mind—while you're falling head over heels or doing the deed?Here are 20 fascinating facts about love and sex that may surprise you.
A factor that helped secure good sex was laughing about something funny that happened whilst making love.
The study also showed how couples stop having sex so much after the first few years of their relationship - and have to work to make it a priority.
Emily Morse, is kind of like getting brunch with your BFFs and rehashing last night’s conquests, but with someone who also happens to have extensive medical advice, insights, and expert opinion on topics you care about, from the psychology behind casual sex to dating faux pas and how to jump-start your libido.
just introduced a podcast to go with the prose, narrated by notable names like musician Lauren Molina and “Seinfeld” alum Jason Alexander.
) this flesh of mine More like a is the wooden pole supporting a vine.) Rarely has a work of art so effectively, so smilingly, corrected a sexual fantasy with reality. Then, once beyond their light, a step beyond their pearly smiling We tasted grapes and tasted lips, and laughed at sleepy Harlem, And when the huge Mick cop stomped by, a'swingin' of his billy You nodded to him gaily, and I kissed you with him looking, Beneath the swinging light that weakly fought against the mist That settled on Eighth Avenue, and curled around the houses.
The "fleeting pleasures" are seen without melodrama. And he grinned too and understood the wisdom of our madness.
's little anthology of love poems for Valentine's Day, once again trying to have it both ways: accepting the traditional association of love with verse but going light on the sugar. Pop psychology makes an earnest distinction between love and sex, but most of us, on many occasions, have found the difference theoretical or irrelevant.
A glib moral separation of sex from love—or flirtation from passion—needs correction, supplied here by Constantine Cavafy (1863-1933) in a poem translated from the Greek by Rae Dalven: Body, remember not only how much you were loved,not only the beds on which you lay,but also those desires for you that glowed plainly in the eyes,and trembled in the voice—and somechance obstacle made futile.
It seems that whenever my friends and I talk about podcasts, all I want to talk about is “Serial.” Yeah, it’s amazing, and Sarah Koenig is awesome and all that, and despite listening to the available episodes on repeat, I still can’t figure out Bowe Bergdahl’s motives.