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  • Joana - be true to your feelings / sé fiel a tus sentimientos

    Joana - be true to your feelings / sé fiel a tus sentimientos

    Les aconsejo que crean siempre en ellas mismas, va a haber mucha gente que no va a estar de acuerdo, pero si realmente sienten que el modelaje es lo que les gusta, que hagan oídos sordos y sean fiel a sus sentimientos. Que se quieran y se acepten como son, que hay lugar para todas y para todo tipo de cuerpo. 

    I advise them to always believe in themselves, there will be many people who will not agree, but if they really feel that modeling is what they like, turn a deaf ear and be true to their feelings. That they love and accept themselves as they are, that there is room for everyone and for all body types.

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  • Yami - Urban and sensual girl from Uruguay

    Yami - Urban and sensual girl from Uruguay

    Pienso que tenemos que creer en nosotras mismas, cada ser humano tiene su encanto su perfección. Si es lo que les gusta adelante que con dedicación y confianza se llega lejos.
    Y es importante recordar que primero que nada hay que amarse uno quererse, saberse admirar.
    Después de conseguir eso estamos aptos para amar a otra persona.

    I think we have to believe in ourselves, each human being has his charm, his perfection. If that is what you like, go ahead and with dedication and confidence you will go far.
    And it is important to remember that first of all you have to love yourself, love yourself, know how to admire yourself. After achieving that we are able to love another person.

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  • The Sub Enchantress - Class is forever

    The Sub Enchantress - Class is forever

    I’m actually new to this. I have only been modelling for around 9 months.

    I was really busy, finding my way, and then lockdown happened. I ended up postponing lots of shoots which I am now managing to complete them all.

    I’m having a blast. I absolutely love what I do and have met some amazing people and visited stunning locations and studios.

    I continue to work very hard and feel very blessed to have this as my hobby. 

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  • Holly Hudson - Be proud of what you do

    Holly Hudson - Be proud of what you do

    My advice would be to just be yourself and work with people you can trust. It certainly helps when they have experience in the field.

    With OnlyFans, you are in complete control of your content so don't let anyone pressure you to do anything you don't want to.

    Be comfortable and proud of what you do and what goes up. The large proportion of your fans are people you know that now have the opportunity to see you naked.

    If you decide to do it, own it, and be proud.

    I look at my content sometimes and think "Wow, is that really me!?"

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Happy birthday, Aldous Huxley!

By Michael Schaub   http://www.latimes.com/

July 26,2016 11:20AM


"You shall know the truth," Aldous Huxley once said, "and the truth shall make you mad."

You'd be hard-pressed to find a quote more emblematic of the late English author, who was born 122 years ago today.

 

Best known for his dystopian novel "Brave New World," Huxley predicted some of the most frightening aspects of modern society years before they came to pass.
Huxley was born in Godalming, England, to a well-known family — his grandfather, Thomas Henry Huxley, was a biologist and Darwinist who coined the word "agnostic."

Aldous Huxley's brothers would become distinguished thinkers as well, although in different fields — Julian Huxley was a biologist who served as the first director of UNESCO, and Andrew Huxley was a physiologist who won the Nobel Prize in medicine in 1963.
Huxley fell ill as a teenager with an eye condition called keratitis; he would struggle with his eyesight for decades afterward. Huxley rarely wrote or spoke about his condition, but many speculate he was near-blind for most of his life.

He burst onto the literary scene in 1921 with his novel "Crome Yellow," a satirical novel that takes place at a manor house party. It introduced the world to Huxley's acid brand of cynicism.
"The surest way to work up a crusade in favor of some good cause is to promise people they will have a chance of maltreating someone," Huxley wrote in the novel. "To be able to destroy with good conscience, to be able to behave badly and call your bad behavior 'righteous indignation' — this is the height of psychological luxury, the most delicious of moral treats."

A few other novels followed, including his 1928 book "Point Counter Point," a complex satire that raised eyebrows at the time for its racy sexual content.

The book wasn't any less pessimistic than his previous works. "Everybody strains after happiness, and the result is that nobody's happy," one character notes.

But it was "Brave New World," published in 1931, that cemented Huxley's place in the pantheon of literature. The novel takes place in a dystopian, nightmare version of London, in which the populace is drugged and human beings are born in incubators.

The novel is considered one of the best of the 20th century; the title has become a shorthand for ominous technological advances and futuristic controls. The book is frequently banned, and still makes regular appearances on the American Library Assn.'s list of most challenged books.

Huxley moved to Southern California in 1937, where he found work as a screenwriter. His scripts include the critically acclaimed movie version of "Pride and Prejudice," which was released in 1940, and a 1943 film adaptation of "Jane Eyre."

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It was in California that Huxley had a kind of spiritual awakening, joining the Vedanta Society of Southern California, where he learned meditation. (His friend Christopher Isherwood did, too.)

Not long after, Huxley had his first experience with a psychedelic drug (many more would follow). His experience with mescaline would form the basis of his 1954 essay "The Doors of Perception."

"To be shaken out of the ruts of ordinary perception," Huxley wrote in the essay, "to be shown for a few timeless hours the outer and inner world, not as they appear to an animal obsessed with survival or to a human being obsessed with words and notions, but as they are apprehended, directly and unconditionally, by Mind at Large — this is an experience of inestimable value to everyone and especially to the intellectual."

The essay was published in a book, and inspired musician Jim Morrison to name his band the Doors. Huxley would continue to take mescaline and LSD until — literally — the day he died.

That was on Nov. 22, 1963. Suffering for laryngeal cancer, he asked his wife to inject him with a psychedelic drug. He died not long after he was given the dose.

Not many people heard about his death at the time, however. Huxley (as well as C.S. Lewis) happened to die on the same day that President John F. Kennedy was assassinated in Dallas.

Huxley is buried in England, and years after his death, writers and philosophers still look to his unusual career for inspiration.

"Too much consistency is as bad for the mind as it is for the body," Huxley wrote. "Consistency is contrary to nature, contrary to life.The only completely consistent people are the dead."