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Mature Slut London

Nitin got on the bed on his knees near my head. Then he pulled my upper torso to the side a little until my mouth was on his cock. I sucked his oozing fuck meat as the other two men pounded my pussy and ass, giving me multiple orgasms. I loved being used as a fuck slut and cum dump for those horny, Indian men. What a sight that must have been having a young, white woman being sandwiched between two black-skinned Indian men in their forties, while sucking the cock of a third Indian man in his early fifties.

mature slut london

Slut (archaic: slattern) is an English-language term for a person, usually a woman or girl, who is considered to have loose sexual morals or who is sexually promiscuous.[1][2] It is usually used as an insult, sexual slur or offensive term of disparagement.[2][3] It originally meant "a dirty, slovenly woman",[2] and is rarely used to refer to men, generally requiring clarification by use of the terms male slut or man whore.[4][5]

The word was used as early as the 1300s (in the form of an adjective, sluttish, referring to a man's untidy appearance) by Geoffrey Chaucer in The Canterbury Tales.[6]From the late 20th century, there have been attempts to reclaim the word, exemplified by various SlutWalk parades, and some individuals embrace the title as a source of pride.[7][better source needed][8]

Although the ultimate origin of the word slut is unknown, it first appeared in Middle English in 1402 as slutte (AHD), with the meaning of 'dirty, untidy, or slovenly woman'.[10] Even earlier, Geoffrey Chaucer used the word sluttish (c. 1386) to describe a slovenly man;[11][6][12][13] however, later uses appear almost exclusively associated with women.[10] The modern sense of 'sexually promiscuous woman' dates to at least 1450.[10] The word was originally used around 1450 in the late Middle English language. It was used to describe a woman as dirty, or refer to her as a prostitute, harlot, or immoral woman. The word slut also took a similar form around the same era in the Norwegian language as slutr 'sleet', also known as an impure liquor.[14]

Another early meaning was 'kitchen maid or drudge' (c. 1450), a meaning retained as late as the 18th century, when hard knots of dough found in bread were referred to as slut's pennies.[10] An example of this use is Samuel Pepys's diary description of his servant girl as "an admirable slut" who "pleases us mightily, doing more service than both the others and deserves wages better" (February 1664).[15] Slut and slutishness occur in Shakespeare's comedy As You Like It, written in 1599 or 1600.[16] In the nineteenth century, the word was used as a euphemism in place of bitch in the sense of a female dog.[10][17]

Today, the term slut has a pervasive presence in popular culture and pornography, but is almost exclusively used to describe women. An exact male equivalent of the term does not exist. The lack of a comparably popular term for men highlights the double standard in societal expectations (gender roles) between males and females, as negative terms for sexually promiscuous males are rare.[5][18] Out of the 220 terms ascribed to females and 20 terms ascribed to males,[4] all female terms are disapproving while some male terms signal approval or praise; these include stud, player, and man whore.[5] While colloquial terms such as male slut or man whore are used in popular culture, they are usually used in a joking manner.[19] There are, however, other terms that can be used to criticize men for their sexuality. For example, a man's masculinity can be undermined by using terms such as weak, sissy, pussy, or whipped. They also dismiss female-on-male abuse, and are just as powerful and representative of modern societal prejudices. Hence, women may find it difficult to hold high positions at their workplace, whereas men may be mocked for choosing to be stay-at-home fathers. Although a sexually active and professionally successful woman might be seen as a threat, a man without those qualities is often regarded with suspicion and questions about his sexuality.[20]

The word slut is commonly interchanged with the words tramp, whore, hoe, nympho, and hooker. All of these words have a very negative connotation. Additional meanings and connotations of the term are negative and identify a slut as being a slovenly and ugly person, for example, as in these quotations from OED2:

The attack on the character of the person is perhaps best brought together by the highly suggestive and related compound word, slut's-hole, meaning a place or receptacle for rubbish;[21] the associated quote provides a sense of this original meaning:

COACH: I don't care what that hot pantsed bitch said. Go home and kick her ass all over the kitchen. All that slutting around... GEORGE. She's not a slut... COACH. She was punished for slutting, wasn't she? She was punished and so were you![22]

The word slut is used as a slang term in the BDSM, polyamorous, and gay and bisexual communities.[23][page needed] A parallel exists between the female term slut and the term gay for males. Unlike women, who are usually policed for being sexually promiscuous, men are often criticized for not being masculine or dominant enough, thus questioning their heterosexuality. Unlike women, who are expected to be sexually chaste, men are expected to be sexually active, thus having more sexual freedom.[19] Although slut is rarely used to describe heterosexual men, it is commonly used among gay males. When discussing sexual activity, slut is used to shame gay men for taking sexual risks, such as unprotected sex or having multiple partners. However, if used in a humorous way, slut may also favor sexual freedom and mark the shift from traditional gender roles in gay men.[24]

There have been many movements or "SlutWalks" taking place around the world to regain a sense of pride in women. Many slut walks or movements protest against the idea that a woman's appearance, often considered promiscuous, is a justification of sexual assault and rape. The participants in these walks protest against individuals that excuse rape due to the woman's appearance, including victim blaming and slut shaming; slut walks have now become a worldwide movement.[29]

The word slut means different things to white women and people of color, especially black women. Slut has different associations for black women. Anna North of The New York Times covered Leora Tanenbaum who stated, "As Black women, we do not have the privilege or the space to call ourselves 'slut' without validating the already historically entrenched ideology and recurring messages about what and who the Black woman is."[30] She argued that, for black women, the word slut does not mean anything very harmful due to the history of being treated as slaves in the past. Black women's "relationship to the term slut" is informed by a history of racism and slavery, of "having been seen as objects of property, not just for the sexual gratification of those in power but also for reproduction of whole generations of slaves, which involved rape most of the time."[30] 041b061a72

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