The wisdom of Aristotle and the folly of boneheaded secularists.


”  fools  rush in where wise men never go”


“Not in depraved things,
but in those well oriented according to nature,
are we to consider what is natural.”
― AristotlePolitics

“It is of the nature of desire not to be satisfied, and most men live only for the gratification of it.”
― AristotlePolitics

Greek  philosopher  Aristotle  lived more  than two  thousand  years  ago  and left material  which has  enriched  western thought.  His  contribution however  is apparently of  little  moment  to  secularists  who  live  at  the level  of  their sexual desires.

In  the quotes  above  Aristotle is prophetic in recognising  that  desires  are  never satisfied  and  that  depravity  should  never  be  considered natural.

Secularists  stumble  at  these  two  points.  

In their  passion to satisfy  their  desires  secularists  have  contorted  the  Universal  Declaration  of Human  Rights (UDHR) – using  it to claim  rights  to  fisting, felching, rimming, farming, scat, chariot racing, jackhammering, anal penetration and other depraved  activities  by  Men who  have  Sex with Men (MSM).




Felching / Things to know

What is felching?

Felching is sucking (usually your own) cum out of someone’s arse, possibly with a straw. It may then include passing the spunk from mouth to mouth.

What’s the attraction?

Many of us are drawn towards tasting or swallowing cum (our own or others). It can mean taking into the body something seen as valued and potent.

Felching can also signify the end of the sex act. This meaning is even stronger if the cum’s been inside the other man as it’s a strong sign of two men joining together in a very intimate, ‘no limits’ way.

A strong, ‘piggy’ erotic charge comes from breaking the taboos around cleanliness and health that come with taking into your mouth something that’s been up another man’s arse.


Aristotle (/ˈærɪˌstɒtəl/;[1] Greek: Ἀριστοτέλης [aristotélɛːs]Aristotélēs; 384 – 322 BCE)[2] was a Greek philosopher born in Stagirus, northern Greece, in 384 BCE. His father, Nicomachus, died when Aristotle was a child, whereafter he lived under a guardian’s[who?] care. At eighteen, he joined Plato’s Academy in Athens and remained there until the age of thirty-seven (c. 347 BCE). His writings cover many subjects – including physicsbiologyzoologymetaphysicslogicethics,aestheticspoetrytheatermusicrhetoriclinguisticspolitics and government – and constitute the first comprehensive system of Western philosophy. Shortly after Plato died, Aristotle left Athens and, at the request of Philip of Macedonia, tutored Alexander the Great between 356 and 323 BCE. According to the Encyclopædia Britannica, “Aristotle was the first genuine scientist in history. … Every scientist is in his debt.”[citation needed]



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