Dear Suku, thank you! No 3 is indeed a beautiful piece of work and No 6… what can I say. I love, love, love it. The mutual agreement on this image talks to me about the natural attraction and beauty we find in the naked body itself. The Giraffe 3. The Nest 4.
Women Strip, Men Judge Their Bodies on Danish TV Show
The Best Celebrity Hourglass Bodies of All Time - Famous Hourglass Women
The research — carried out by Cardiff University — involved 57 men and women who were showed a series of sexy images and asked how attractive they found the people in them. The group looked at pairs of pictures — one male and one female — which were then replaced with a faint dot. The more quickly the volunteer spotted the dot the more attention they were thought to have been paying to the picture, the Mail Online reports. Another is that women have lower sex drives, meaning they are not as immediately excited by seeing a naked man.
The occasion was NYC Bodypainting Day , organized by Andy Golub and Young Naturists America, and, after spending a couple of hours watching dozens of artists do incredible things to these gloriously nude "canvases", who, as a whole, boasted an extraordinary range of body types, I'd have to say the banner is correct. Not that every work of bodypainting here was a great piece of art, though most were pretty amazing. It's just that after a while you don't see, and think about, these nude physical people in the way that you're used to—as sexy, say, or imperfect, or unappealing, or sensational. Suddenly they all look good, or at least they all look different, but in different ways than before, and it made me wish that I and everyone else could appreciate and instantly see the beauty in all bodies as a matter of course. Anyway, the scene at Dag Hammarskjod Plaza was pretty wild, with loads of creative energy from the artists—there were apparently 75 painters on hand—and an infectious sense of liberation, and exhilaration, from the models.
Warning: This post contains full-frontal male nudity and may be inappropriate for work environments. Sure, depicting a naked body can lead to objectification and sexualization as women can surely attest. But a powerful nude representation also has the power to be empowering, liberating, and, of course, beautiful. In , photographer Abigail Ekue embarked on a mission to photograph the unclothed male body in a truthful, expressive and direct manner, a style Ekue saw was lacking in the larger cultural lexicon. Her project is open to all men over 21, including trans men, regardless of race, body type, tattoos, piercings, or whatever else.