The Underwear of the Coquettes of the Day.

 

The Underwear of the Coquettes of the Day.

 

The Underwear of the Croqutes of the Day.

 

 

Attention you women who look beautiful,

And appetizing outside,

How many are not such,

When you can see their bodies bare!

 

I draw this guess,

More than a tender adventure,

And here's a fun fact:

I'll make it shorthand,

Without any ornament; Next,

My Muse, thus instructed,

Will return the effects frankly,

Which he recently produced.

 

The other day, out for a walk

From the Cours-la-Reine, in fine attire,

Two women doing several tricks,

In a parade carton,

They conversed smiling,

To look more attractive.

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These ladies, no doubt, were stunned,

Or very prone to flinch,

At the Tuileries swing bridge,

Made their coachman stop.

 

Each opening a door,

a little too hastily,

Descending thoughtlessly,

Fall down and bare her backside,

Without doing the slightest harm.

 

The common people, this animal,

Who of the evil willingly sneers,

Began to bray like a donkey.

 

One of those asses was so beautiful,

By the structure and by the skin,

That he was more worthy of homage,

That number of certain faces,

Who, in this instant, descending,

With pride, in their carriages,

Also laughed at the accident.

 

 

The other behind with big buttocks,

Yellowish-skinned, and ugly,

Was comically adorned,

Like scaramouch faces,

Makeup, vermilion, flies.

 

Their lackeys, who, for a need,

Had just left the car,

Seeing this misfortune,

Run up, and take care

To hide the buttocks from the eyes,

And raise up their mistresses.

 

Ashamed of the event,

Jokes, taunts,

Who let go at this moment,

Far from entering the Tuileries,

Raising one and the other leg,

Go back into the carton.

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Quick home, said one of them

To the coachman, who first subtracts

In the eyes of the spectators these beauties.

In short, this is the fact,

Which, soon sown by a hundred mouths,

Made him laugh and reason a lot.

 

What's the use of putting flies in the ass,

Make-up and vermilion,

asks young Clarice,

In the theatre again,

To Celimene, an old actress?

 

The sexy underwear that the flirty ladies wore to attract naughty men

 

It is a new refinement,

That I didn't know, and that leads me

To believe, said Dorimène,

Whose mind is adorned enough,

Then a woman with an ugly ass,

Yellowish or pale in colour,

The makeup has two purposes:

Or, to disguise this cu

The defects with which it is provided,

To lovers who, by their generosity,

Favourable to their love,

Have the right to examine their buttocks,

And all the places around:

Or, fear that in a square,

Everywhere else, a gust of wind,

As has often happened,

Dropping her on her face,

Skirt and shirt on the chef,

She does not have the sad mischief,

By default of blush behind,

To hear, in that disaster,

Shout by Garguille, and by Pierre,

Ah! What an ugly ass!

 

This accident, beautiful Clarice,

Happened to me a year ago

A stone's throw from Saint-Sulpice.

A mighty gust of wind,

Which engulfed itself under my shirt,

In the eyes of a big grey sister,

Of a Carmelite, of two Recollets,

And several small collars,

who found themselves in the square,

Having knocked me down on my face,

Showed my ass, which, fortunately,

Unvarnished has always done me honour,

And profit, despite the criticism.

 

 

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At this aspect, a Recollect,

The Grand Carmelite, a Petit-Collet,

The sister was named Veronica,

Run charitably,

And raise me decently.

 

Then the obliging grey sister,

Kind, young, and well-learned,

Offered me his arm to the house.

 

As she rescued me

I accepted it. That I blush,

I tell him on the first street!

What a shame! what a heartbreaker!

That I blush, my good sister,

Of the singular adventure,

Including a furious gust of wind,

Offensive to my modesty,

Is caused! I guess,

She says; I blush too.

We must blush, be worried,

Unless you are not modest,

With such a public insult,

Of which you could guarantee yourself,

To avoid any repentance.

 

 

 

Hey! How, my sister, please,

I tell him, and in what way

Would you be guaranteed?

 

If you were wearing underpants,

Out of modesty, she tells me,

Of a very white and beautiful canvas,

When the strongest wind,

Or behind, or in front,

Would pick you up in the street,

In a place, or elsewhere,

The underpants striking the sight,

Would silence all the scoffers.

 

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I got this advice from an aunt,

Who, while she was alive,

Fearing that raging winds,

Or of those curious gallants,

Runners of the daughters of Amathonte,

Pressed by loving transports,

Do not make me the horrible shame,

To exhibit that of my body,

Held me, in my tenth year,

Exactly underpants,

From the kidneys to the underside,

Two good thumbs, from my knees.

 

By talking like this,

And walking quite briskly,

We were soon at my door:

In the downstairs dining room,

The tablecloth being properly laid,

I say serve dinner.

I excite the young grey sister,

To chat, laugh and joke.

Let's not talk about the adventure anymore,

Of which I am no longer concerned;

My sister, since she gives me

A pleasure to see you here,

I said to him, as we sat down to eat,

And kissing her with all my heart.

Place yourself there, my very kind:

Let's cheer up, my dear sister.

 

We dined for a whole hour,

To speak on many matters,

To serve with excellent dishes,

As much and as little as we wanted,

And according to our thirst, we drank

Wines that the finest gourmets

Would like to have any beverage;

Because the worst was divine.

 

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Between the pear and the cheese,

In a pinch of wine,

The sister becomes more charming,

Prelude by releasing sounds

With her silvery voice; and sing

Different beautiful songs,

With so much art and accuracy,

That the Mermaid, in turn,

Excited my heart to intoxication

Of the god of wine and love,

And then changing range,

With nobility and feeling,

Of the great Corneille she declaims,

And makes very pathetically

Various Rodogune locations.

In short, in an unusual way,

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For Thalia and for Melpomene,

She tells me, without losing her breath,

The most enchanting places.

 

I then embrace the gray sister,

Whom I found charming in everything;

And showing him my surprise

Of his talents and his taste,

I tell her to fill the craving

That I had to know his life.

 

Very gladly, says the sister,

I will meet your expectation;

Madam, I know it by heart.

Here it is, word for word: "Aunt

Who, I told you unceremoniously,

Put me the first underpants,

And whose death was bitter to me,

Was, in fact, my mother:

(All this be said between us :)

Who, having never had a husband,

But lovers, the right piece!

Constantly called me his niece,

For his honor and for mine.

 

 

This mother, whom I loved,

And who loved me as an idolater,

Had shone for twenty-four years,

In Paris, in more than one theatre:

Where, less still by his talents,

That by her beauty, her genius,

Its order and its economy,

She put it in her safe

One hundred and twenty thousand pounds in gold,

Of which I often made an inventory,

As well as various jewelry

That she had in her secretary,

With a number of love notes,

And different packets of letters,

Great lords, petty masters,

Robins and financiers.

Among these heaps of paper,

Which I read quietly;

Because I was curious and clever,

And I had budding desires:

I found, from one of her lovers,

A long note signed by Wolsfriche,

Baron was born in Lower Austria;

By which I knew how to conceive

That this baron was my father,

And that he had done his duty,

To have given to my mother,

Lying on the bed of death,

Two thousand five hundred louis d'or,

To put in rent, on my head,

Desiring that this honest gift,

Could make her happy forever.

 

As soon as my mother was educated

Of the death of this good lord,

She had it, four days in a row,

Heartbroken, tears in his eyes.

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After these four days of mourning,

Both at the window

To see where a loud noise was coming from,

She gave me the letter,

Which I had reread with fruit.

 

So disgusted world,

Theater and lively pleasures

With which his soul was enchanted;

She renounces it, and her desires,

Who had tended only to delights,

Where are all the actresses aiming for,

Aimed at the laudable goal

To work out his salvation.

 

Although, at that time, I had no

That ten years two months approaching,

One evening while looking for a flea,

My mother, who came immediately,

After taking it,

Kill her, and seeing my shirt

In many places dyed with blood:

It is to be early in the row

Girls who are marriageable,

She said in astonishment.

My daughter, we must now

Imitate the most reasonable,

In actions, in feelings;

And far from reading novels,

How willingly you do,

And other nonsense books,

Which, though well or badly written,

Corrupt young minds,

Read, with fruit, the works

Many wise writers,

Who by pen and manners,

Tracing the means to live well,

These are good examples to follow.

 

 

Close your ear to sweets

Men: they tend, unceasingly,

Beautiful traps for youth,

To seduce her, and pick

The flower we call maidenhead,

That we must not, in order not to fail,

Leave picking only in marriage.

 

Flirty girls wore naughty underwear to attract the attention of bad boys.

 

 

Now, my daughter, for that, of you,

In five or six years, the husband

That I'll choose you, get it,

And finds you a good Christian,

When you go to bed, and when you get up,

The day after tomorrow, early,

I will put you in a convent,

Whose worthy superior,

Called Mother Saint-Germain,

Since childhood, my friend,

To see you there burns with envy;

And I will pray to her tomorrow,

Early in the morning, by a letter,

That Jacques will give him,

To have your eyes open to you,

To preach obedience to you,

And that at the slightest of your failings,

She puts you in penance,

As soon as they are well known to him.

Make yourself worthy of my kindness:

But as, above the anus,

You have a horrible sign,

I want you to always carry,

To change it every five days,

A white cretonne underpants,

The measurement is taken at your pussy,

By myself, so that no one,

From the defect with which it is provided,

Have no knowledge; because my daughter,

This singular sign, alas!

Is more hideous than a caterpillar:

It is the imprint of a cervelat,

Or, to explain me better, it's like

The part where we know the man;

So, according to this lesson,

Always wear boxer shorts;

Because if someone, by chance,

Saw this defect of nature,

Whoever it was, would have the right

To laugh at it, and point at you;

And if, in the convent, my daughter,

We want to know your family,

Always say, for your honor,

That your mother was my sister,

And that Alexandre de Wolsfriche,

Born a baron in Lower Austria,

Falling madly in love

Of this tall and beautiful blonde,

Had married her in Paris;

But that she, in giving birth to you,

Died in childbirth at the end

 

 

From the year one thousand seven hundred and thirty-five;

And that, unfortunately, your father,

The flower of the German barons,

Only survived eight years,

Your esteemed and worthy mother.

 

Everything she said to me was done

The next day, and thereafter:

The day came, and I was, indeed,

In a well-driven carriage,

In this fairly good convent.

 

Worthy Mother Saint-Germain,

After the most tender caresses,

Which she honored our approach,

In the presence of six professed,

Led us through a corridor,

In a decorated room,

Beautiful edifying paintings,

Where on the prepared table,

Excellent soup, and tasty dishes

Composed of exquisite things,

Three conversations were put.

 

There, during the course of dinner,

We only have to reason

Holy things, miracles,

Than to scold the worldly spectacles,

Who, by their enchanting attractions,

Excite many spectators,

And many more spectators,

To become infatuated with several vices,

Children of seduction.

Smell nice, look nice, feel nice and be happy! Lure your lover with a pretty perfume. Make Love more often when you smell alluring.

 

 

In this conversation,

Which only tended to make wise,

I have to confess today

(That twenty-five years is my age,)

I was then bored.

 

It is common for teenage girls,

Who doesn't like to hear talk,

Only on pleasant matters,

And who can amuse them,

Because they are crazy.

At the first bell for nuns,

The six professed, out of fervour,

Leave the table and go to the choir.

 

In short, at the end of the day,

My dear aunt was led

In his carriage, and went away.

His prompt departure distressed me;

I thought I was falling into weakness.

The good Mother Saint-Germain

Kiss me, and shaking my hands:

My child, to your sadness,

I judge of your good heart,

She said to me, with her sweetness

Always natural and charming;

But stop worrying.

Besides your dear aunt

Will often come to visit us,

You will find, she continued,

So much pleasure under my tutelage,

And in this peaceful abode,

That I hope that on the first day

You will find yourself enjoying it.

Come on, resume the playful air,

Go away, with Sister Claire,

Until supper, in the garden.

 

This sister, in all estimable,

Led me there at the moment,

where I live a friendly troop,

uniformly dressed,

In beautiful spring dresses,

Of twenty-two borders,

Who, joy was written in the eye,

honored my welcome,

With the most gracious welcome.

 

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This is how I was received,

In this pleasant convent,

Whose beings I soon knew;

And for twelve hundred francs a year,

We have all kinds of masters.

And here are the events

In the course of seven years,

In this living room with double gates,

Where, as elsewhere, chastity

This is contrary to the wishes of the girls,

In the happy age of puberty;

And even to those of many nuns,

Who without respect for their people,

Nor for the vows they made,

To experience the sweet effects

Of the natural fire that burns them,

Test the unscrupulous man,

When they can taste it,

Without apprehending that we know it,

Because an act of love that we hide,

And what we do to be well,

Isn't, Sister Badille had told me,

Just a slight hiccup.

 

This sister who for six years

Ruled the borders,

And whose spirit and talents

seemed extraordinary to me,

Was, without a doubt, sisters,

On Scripture and on morals,

And morality, the most learned;

But, deep down, the least devout,

Because, in his cell, one fine day

That she pretended to be ill,

Burning for me with a lively love,

With ardor, this tribade

Did it so well,

Then undoing my underpants,

She seemed very surprised,

She did something stupid to me,

Which still causes me regret,

And on which this nun

Tells me to keep it a secret,

Without revealing it to anyone;

Secret that, until this moment,

I kept it very exact.

 

This is the first stupidity,

That I have been made like this,

And certainly the last;

Because I hate it so much

And all unnatural tastes:

In this dire situation,

After fucking often

All the places in my front,

And on his bed, battlefield,

Spinning the medal for me;

She exclaimed: Fair heavens!

Is this an artificial sign?

On this behind, what a prodigy!

I see a sausage… What am I saying?

She resumed at the moment,

This sign, to speak congruently,

Is the image of the ankle,

Who charms every woman and girl;

And I kiss her heartily.

 

I pass to this learned sister

To have led me to this evil,

Because with care, at all times,

She wisely instructed me,

Inspired by beautiful sentiments,

And a taste for belles-lettres,

Drawing, dancing, and singing;

Where, by the admission of all my masters,

I succeeded on the spot,

By singular aptitude,

And better than any other schoolgirl.

 

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I would have for everything today,

If I told you the stories,

The contentments, the setbacks,

That I had in this stay of boredom

Until my sixteenth year,

Beautiful age when I was destined

To lose my virginity

Which I have never regretted.

It would take too long to deduce:

I will confine myself to telling you,

That at sixteen, Mother Saint-Germain,

Said to me: My daughter, is coming tomorrow,

Eve of Ash Wednesday,

A twenty-five-year-old Cordelier,

Leaving one of the convents of Flanders,

Cordelier of the most eloquent,

And with a spirit that is said to be supreme,

To preach during Lent.

Follow, my daughter, exactly

The sermons of this able man,

who must immediately

After Easter, go to Rome,

And you will fulfil my desire.

Yes, madam, with great pleasure,

I replied, to please him;

I burn to see him in the pulpit,

Preach like Saint Augustine,

And salvation paves the way.

 

Shrove Tuesday, early in the morning,

The whole convent came, with joy,

To receive him in the great parlor,

Were, by a brief harangue,

It was easy to conceive

That the spirit directed its tongue,

That it was boasted with reason.

 

We lodged him in the house

From the chaplain, all adjoining,

And from this dependent convent,

Whence this Corder goes around,

And to inspire love,

By his talents, by his genius,

And by his physiognomy,

Came to the great parlour often

To edify the whole convent,

As soon as, by his golden tongue,

Of all sacred history,

He commented on the moral sense,

With the spirit of the fire Pascal.

 

On the sixteenth day before Easter,

In this same parlor, from where Jacques,

My aunt's lackey was going out,

After handing me the egret

Beautiful brilliants, with which she adorned

Formerly the top of the head,

With her radiant necklace;

I saw this friar enter,

Who was called Father Bondrilles,

Who sees me, at his approach,

Quickly move away from the gates:

I feel, young beauty, my fault,

To come here to surprise you,

He told me; but with such a tender air,

Staring at my weak charms,

That I approached three steps.

Of your steps you are too sparing;

Come closer, beautiful Wolsfriche,

he continued, with a more gentle air;

There are grids between us:

Come and take back your chair;

I don't have to shut you up

My feelings. Are you not moving?

Truly, you afflict me!

I see, alas! the thing is clear,

How I have the gift of displeasing you!

 

Ah! Not at all, my reverend,

I replied, looking down;

You please the whole convent:

Therefore, I am convinced

Since your arrival here.

My joy is really extreme,

Provided you like me too,

he resumed. After this Lent,

When I have done my mission,

Without ever violating an idea,

Nor in fact, things decided,

My chaste broadcast wishes;

I will be relieved of it, I hope,

With a brief from our Holy Father,

That I will get through the channel

Of a learned and great cardinal,

Who honors me with his esteem:

Then I will be able to you, without crime,

If love for me speaks in you,

Make my court and soft eyes:

For then you will be sovereign

From my tender heart forever,

From a fief that I will have in Maine,

where we would spend days,

Whose happiness would be lasting?

 

I seized the favourable moment,

that I have been watching for a long time,

To tell you my feelings,

Whose unequalled purity,

delicacy and honour,

Tend to conjugal faith,

Where does our happiness come from?

 

 

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Farewell, my beautiful angel; I am shaking

Come and surprise us together

And that to gossip one takes place.

Be very wise. At this farewell,

This virtuous Father Bondrilles,

The parlour suddenly decamps,

Without just kissing the hand

That I had outside the gates,

With the intention that he kisses her;

Because he had made my conquest.

 

 

This was the result

In the interview, face-to-face,

I had with this handsome Cordelier,

Which seemed to me so singular,

That Sister Christine and Sister Badillo

Had told me that the grey-clad,

Whose virtues are sung so much,

Near a woman or a girl,

Were enterprising roosters,

When, without witnesses and without scandal,

They could, at times,

To prove their monastic vigour.

 

Since this secret interview,

I did not see this discreet monk

And with exemplary conduct,

Whether in the company or in the pulpit,

Until after Easter, when he left,

Provided with a good sum,

What in the convent they made for him,

To go by car to Rome;

Whence back, to Saint Martin,

After seven months of absence, he came

In the convent, the proud countenance

To be released from his vows,

In the portress' room;

That as a lover in a hurry of his fires,

He had been seduced by money;

Were, for two good months in a row,

At least an hour every day

He courted me so much,

That it took, of this adventure,

Widen my belt a little;

And to prevent it from being known,

Or that someone noticed it,

Leaving the convent, so

Not to lose the port,

Nor my honour. It was easy.

 

My heart, let nothing torment you,

Said the crafty ex-Cordelier to me;

I will dispose of your aunt,

By making a frank confession

Of our love and its following,

Of which she must be instructed,

To get you out soon

From this convent with decency:

He did so much, by his eloquence,

By his way of praying to her,

That she came the very next day,

With extreme decency,

Get away with it to get married.

 

Two months after this marriage,

My husband, for having behaved,

Like many people his age,

Immoderately to the inferred,

where the water came to his mouth,

Departed for the dark abode.

 

 

This loss, on the same day,

Made me have a miscarriage,

Of which I thought I would also die;

But I did not, thank God:

Loss is never worth ours.

One misfortune leads to another;

It is very true. My aunt having put,

At the home of one of these rich friends,

Who passed for being an honest man,

In annuity to the penny six, the sum

One hundred and fourteen thousand francs:

And this rich man, five years old,

Exactly paid the annuity,

In advance on many occasions,

Weary of constant probity,

One day, by his escape,

Whose road we cannot know,

Presumed his bankruptcy:

At the first rumour, he heard,

My aunt died of grief.

 

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Alas! When bad luck hits us,

What we love the most is escapes!

Many people have experienced this:

In the distressing and sad crisis

Of these misfortunes, I would have died,

If Mother Angel, old grey sister,

That my aunt loved heartily,

Would not have me, by his air of candour,

By his piety, by his morals,

That she made appearances in everything,

And with his friendly tenderness,

Comforted, and given a taste

For his condition. I was, through her,

Received into his community,

To which I made by zeal,

And in a spirit of charity,

Gift of the proceeds of the sale

Of all my aunt's belongings,

amounting to fifteen thousand francs,

And the diamond egret,

Under clauses that make me live there,

For nine years, honestly,

And in a taste that I like to follow:

This is exactly my story

Because I don't have to lie.

 

Ah! My sister, everyone has, I tell her,

More or less diverse pleasures,

Of prosperity, of reverses,

In this passage, in this lower world,

Where despite us evil abounds.

 

Take comfort in your misfortunes,

My dear sister; be together

friendship for life,

And to fulfill my other desire,

Show me the underpants,

What you wear. Sister Veronique

Trussing then unceremoniously,

Said to me: "Madam, I make some

For a long time perfectly,

In my cell deafly,

At twelve francs for labour,

For ladies, whose manoeuvre

Is to hide their low country;

Because a gallant man attaches

Fewer attractions with striking charms,

Only to those whom the underpants hide.

 

 

Mine, although already soiled,

I've been wearing it for six days,

On me do not make a single crease:

Look; it is made so,

That behind and in front,

Unbuttoning these two bralettes,

Which I believe artistically made,

We use the windmill,

And from the mill to the water without embarrassment,

For their various functions:

It is one of the inventions,

Who hides what is obscene,

Which many women make a big deal of.

 

 

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At these words hearing three o'clock:

"Suffer, Madam, from this step,

Let me go to several mansions,

She said to me, from the city,

where I have pressing business,

Regarding the community,

To whom my care is necessary,

And I always take them to heart.

 

Dear Clarice, then the sister

Promising myself to be constant,

To love me, to see me often,

Despite the rain and the strong wind,

Left home very happy.

 

 

The End.

 

 

 

 

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A Reclining Exotic Beauty. A painting by Delphin Enjolras.

 

 

A Reclining Female Nude. A painting by Delphin Enjolras.

 

 

A Reclining Odalisque. Gustave Leonard de Jonghe.

 

 

An Odalisque. Francisco Masriera y Mano.

 

 

The Sirens Crying the Bad Luck of Prometheus. Henri Lehmann.

 

 

A Sultan’s Concubine in the Harem. Antonio Rivas.

 

A Semi Nude Lady Seated Beside a Lamp In a Boudoir. Delphin Enjolras.

 

A Sweet Memory. Delphin Enjolras.

 

A Water Baby. Herbert James Draper.

 

A Water Nymph. Leon Bazile Perrault.

 

A Young Beauty Reclining On A Bed. A painting by Delphin Enjolras.

 

After the Ball. Delphin Enjolras.

 

After the Bath (The Little Bather). A painting by Pierre Auguste Renoir.

 

After the Bath. William Adolphe Bouguereau.

 

After The Bath. Jean Leon Gerome.

 

 

Al Ruscello. Luigi Serralunga.

 

Alcibiades Before His Mistress. Louis Jean Francois Lagrenee.

 

Allegorical Scene. Konstantin Makovsky.

 

An Eclogue. Kenyon Cox.

 

An Exotic Courtyard (A Harem). Henri Victor.

 

An Odalisque with a Red Fan. Giovanni Costa.

 

Andromeda Chained to a Rock. Gustave Dore.

 

Apollo and Daphne. John William Waterhouse.

 

Ariadne. John William Waterhouse.

 

Ariadne is Comforted by Bacchus. Antoine Jean Gros.

 

Arranging Summer Blooms. Delphin Enjolras.

 

Athena, Venus - The Goddess of Love, and Juno. Hans von Aachen.

 

Athenais. John William Godward.

 

 

Bacchus Two Nymphs & Cupid. Caesar van Everdingen.

 

Balance. Anders Zorn.

 

Bare Back on a Rug. Delphin Enjolras.

 

Bare by Her Dresser. Delphin Enjolras.

 

Barraud Les Songes Creux. Francois Emile.

 

Bath. Jean Leon Gerome.

 

Bathsheba. Jean Leon Gerome.

 

Bather. Guillaume Seignac.

 

Bathing Nymph. Edouard Manet.

 

Beauty Rekindles Torch of Love. Charles Natoire.

 

Before Bedtime. Delphin Enjolras.

 

Biblis. William Adolphe Bouguereau.

 

Birth of Venus - The Goddess of Love, Sandro Botticelli.

 

Birth of Venus - The Goddess of Love, Francois Boucher.

 

By The Fountain. Ferdinand Max Bredt.

 

By the Warmth of the Fire. Delphin Enjolras.

 

Chloe. Jules Joseph Lefebvre.

 

Clyties of the Mist. Herbert James Draper.

 

Coquetry. Delphin Enjolras.

 

Cupid and Psyche. Francois Gerard.

 

Danae - Delphin Enjolras.

 

Dance of the Naiads. Adolphe La Lyre.

 

Dancing Nymphs. Anton Hackenbroich.

 

Dancing Nymphs. Louis Frederick Berneke.

 

Dancing Nymphs. Vagner.

 

Dancing Nymphs. Vagner 2.

 

Diana Hunting. Jules Joseph Lefebvre.

 

Diana Leaving Her Bath. Francois Boucher.

 

Elegante Up its Low. Delphin Enjolras.

 

Enchantress. Falero Luis Ricardo.

 

Evening by the Lake. Delphin Enjolras.

 

Faust. Luis Ricardo Falero.

 

Female Nude Lying. Gustave Courbet.

 

Female Nude. Joaquin Sorolla.

 

Female With a Dog. Gustave Courbet.

 

Festival of Nymphs and Fauns. Moritz Stifter.

 

First Primers. Delphin Enjolras.

 

Floralia. Hobbe Smith.

 

 

Gachucha. Guillaume Seignac.

 

Giraud Enjolras - Delphin Enjolras.

 

Girl in Yellow Drapery. John William Godward.

 

Girl with a Rose. Delphin Enjolras.

 

Halcyone. Herbert James Draper.

 

Harem Pool. Jean Leon Gerome.

 

Harem Scene. Guglielmo Zocchi.

 

Hylas & the Nymphs. John William Waterhouse.

 

In the Boudoir. Delphin Enjolras. 1

 

In the Boudoir. Delphin Enjolras. 2

 

In the Boudoir. Delphin Enjolras. 3

 

In The Forest. Guillaume Seignac.

 

In the Harem. Jose Gallegos Arnosa.

 

In the Venusberg Tannhauser, The Goddess of Love. John Collier.

 

Ismenie Nymph of Diana. Charles Landelle.

 

Jupiter and Anthiope pardon Venus, The Goddess of Love. Titian.

 

Juventa - A Water Nymph. Gaston Bussiere.

 

Karleksnymf. Anders Zorn.

 

King Candaules. Jean Leon Gerome.

 

Lesbia. James Sant.

 

Lesbia. John Reinhard Weguelin.

 

Lesbia. Sir Joshua Reynolds.

 

Lesbia and Catullus. Rebecca Biagio.

 

Lesbia and Her Sparrow. Sir Edward John Poynter.

 

Lesbia and the Sparrow. Auguste Bouvier.

 

Lesbia and the Sparrow. Tony Robert Fleury.

 

Lesbia with her Sparrow. John William Godward.

 

l'odalisque. Henri Adrien Tanoux.

 

l'odalisque. Henri Adrien Tanoux 2.

 

Lady at the Dressing Table. Delphin Enjolras.

 

Leda. Francois Boucher.

 

Lighting the Pipe. Jean Leon Gerome.

 

Listening to His Sweet Pipings. John William Waterhouse.

 

Lying Woman. Delphin Enjolras.

 

Mars and Venus - The Goddess of Love, Louis Lagrenee.

 

Mars and Venus - The Goddess of Love, Surprised by Apollo. Hendrick De Clerck.

 

Mischief and Repose. John William Godward.

 

Moon Nymph. Luis Ricardo Falero.

 

Muses Terpsichore. Jean Marc Nattier.

 

Naked. Delphin Enjolras.

 

Naked Lying On A Couch. Delphin Enjolras.

 

Nap. Delphin Enjolras.

 

No Title. Delphin Enjolras.

 

Nude Languishing with Roses. A painting by Delphin Enjolras.

 

Nude On The Beach. Guillaume Seignac.

 

Nude on the Couch. Adrien Henri Tanoux.

 

Nude Sitting by The Fireplace. Delphin Enjolras.

 

Nude with Mirror. Delphin Enjolras.

 

Nude with Roses. Delphin Enjolras.

 

Nude Woman. Anders Zorn.

 

Nymph. John Roddam Spencer Stanhope.

 

Nymph and Triton. Laurent De La Hire.

 

Nymph from Apollo's Retinue. Rosalba Carriera.

 

Nymph with Conch Shell. William Stephen Coleman.

 

Nymph with Cupids. Guillaume Seignac.

 

 

Nymphe. Gaston Bussiere.

 

Nymphe. Guillaume Seignac.

 

Nymphes and Satyr. William Adolphe Bouguereau.

 

Nymphes Dancing. Adriaen and Pieter van der Werff.

 

Nymphs in the Woods. Artist not known.

 

Odalisca. Ferdinand Victor Eugene Delacroix.

 

Odaliscas. Francesco Ballesio.

 

Odalisque and Slave Girl. Jean Auguste Dominique Ingres.

 

Odalisque. Delphin Enjolras.

 

Odalisque With Flowers. Delphin Enjolras.

 

Odalisque. Henri Decaisne.

 

Odalisque. Jean Leon Gerome.

 

Odalisque. Leon Francois Comerre.

 

Odalisques in a harem. Unknown artist.

 

On A Bed of Roses. Delphin Enjolras.

 

Reclining in the Harem. Delphin Enjolras.

 

Reclining Nude. Delphin Enjolras.

 

Reclining Nude 2. Delphin Enjolras.

 

Reclining Nude Female. Delphin Enjolras.

 

Reclining Nude On A Sofa With Silk Pillows. Delphin Enjolras.

 

Reclining Odalisque. Delphin Enjolras.

 

Reclining Odalisque. Theodore Chasseriau.

 

Relaxing by the Fire. Delphin Enjolras.

 

Reverie. Delphin Enjolras.

 

Reverie In Front Of The Fire. Delphin Enjolras.

 

Sabrina and Her Nymphs. William Etty.

 

Sappho. Charles Mengin.

 

Sappho. Edouard Henri Avril (Paul Avril).

 

Sappho. Pierre Narcisse Guerin.

 

Sappho and Alcaeus. Lawrence Alma Tadema.

 

Sappho and Erinna in a Garden at Mytilene. Simeon Solomon.

 

Sappho on the Leucadian Cliff. Pierre Narcisse Guerin.

 

Sappho from Raphael Parnassus.

 

Seated Woman in the Boudoir. Delphin Enjolras.

 

Serenade in the Harem. Joseph Caraud.

 

The Siren. Edward Armitage.

 

The Sirens Call for Odysseus. Henri Lehmann.

 

Sitting Odalisque. H Giller.

 

Sleep. Gustave Courbet.

 

Sleeping Venu - The Goddess of Love, Simon Vouet.

 

Sleeping Nude with Black Cat. Delphin Enjolras.

 

Sleeping Venus - The Goddess of Love, Artemisia Gentileschi.

 

Sleeping Venus, The Goddess of Love and Cupid, The Love God. Nicolas Poussin.

 

Tea in the Harem. Vincent Stiepevich.

 

The Bathers. Pierre Auguste Renoir.

 

The Beautiful Rose. Delphin Enjolras.

 

The Birth of Venus - The Goddess of Love, Alexandre Cabanel.

 

The Birth of Venus - The Goddess of Love, Hans Zatzka.

 

The Birth of Venus - The Goddess of Love, William Adolphe Bouguereau.

 

The End Of A Novel. Delphin Enjolras.

 

The Flower. Delphin Enjolras.

 

The Gates of Dawn. Herbert James Draper.

 

The Grand Bath at Bursa. Jean Leon Gerome.

 

The Hammock. Henry Pierre Picou.

 

The Harem Bathing. Jean Leon Gerome.

 

The Harem Bathing - Jean Leon Gerome 2.

 

The Harem Dance. Giulio Rosati.

 

The Harem Girl. Hans Zatzka.

 

The Harem on the Terrace. Jean Leon Gerome.

 

The Impatient. Delphin Enjolras.

 

The Japanese Kimino. Delphin Enjolras.

 

The Judgment of Paris Enrique Simonet.

 

The Little Favorite. Delphin Enjolras.

 

The Love Story. Delphin Enjolras.

 

The Lute Playing Venus - The Goddess of Love, with Cupid by Parrasio Micheli.

 

The Murmur of the Sea. Delphin Enjolras.

 

The Necklace. John William Godward.

 

The Odalisque. Francois Maurice Roganeau.

 

The Odalisque. Henri Adrien Tanoux.

 

The Sultans Favorite. Henri Adrien Tanoux.

 

The Water Nymph. Herbert James Draper.

 

White Slave (Odalisque). By Ernest Normand.

 

Three Nymphs by the Pond. J.P. Zoutzka.

 

Nymph Bathing. Francois Boucher.

 

Nymphe. Luis Ricardo Falero.

 

The Nymphee. William Adolphe Bouguereau.

 

The Pearl Necklace in the Boudoir. A painting by Delphin Enjolras.

 

Satyr Satisfies Nymph. Arthur Fischer.

 

The Moon Nymph. Luis Ricardo Falero.

 

The Siren. Edward John Poynter.

 

The Sirenes. Friedrich Paul Thumann.

 

The Slave Market. Jean Leon Gerome.

 

The Sleep of Venus. The Goddess of Love, and Cupid, Marie Constance Mayer.

 

Sleeping Nymph. Angelica Kauffman.

 

Spring. Charles Joseph. Frederic Soulacroix.

 

The Toilet. Delphin Enjolras.

 

The Toilet of Venus - The Goddess of Love, William Adolphe Bouguereau.

 

The Toilet of Venus - The Goddess of Love, Konstantin Makovsky.

 

The Toilet of Venus, The Goddess of Love. Francois Boucher.

 

The Toilette of Venus, The Goddess of Love. Marko Karoly the Elder.

 

The Tribute to Astarte. Henri Picou.

 

The Water Nymphe. Guillaume Seignac.

 

The Wave. Guillaume Seignac.

 

Turkish Women (in a harem). Ferdinand Max Bredt.

 

Venus Attended by Nymphs and Cupids. Francesco Albani.

 

Venus Consoling Love, (Cupid). Francois Boucher.

 

Venus of Urbino - The Goddess of Love, Titian.

 

Venus, The Goddess of Love. Anne Louis Girodet de Roucy Triosson.

 

Venus, The Goddess of Love and Adonis. Abraham Janssens.

 

Venus, The Goddess of Love and Adonis. Amigoni Jacopo.

 

Venus, The Goddess of Love and Adonis 2. Amigoni Jacopo.

 

Venus, The Goddess of Love, and Adonis. Titian.

 

Venus, The Goddess of Love and Adonis. Annibale Carracci.

 

Venus, The Goddess of Love and Adonis. Ferdinand Bol.

 

Venus, The Goddess of Love and Adonis. Jacob Adriaensz.

 

Venus, The Goddess of Love and Cupid The Love God. Alessandro Allori.

 

 

Venus - The Goddess of Love, and Cupid, The Love God. Lorenzo Lotto.

 

Venus - The Goddess of Love and Cupid, The Love God. Theophile Blanchard.

 

Venus, The Goddess of Love and Mars. Luca Giordano.

 

Venus, The Goddess of Love and Mars with Cupid, The Love God. Paris Bordone.

 

Venus, The Goddess of Love and the Mirror. Jan Gossaert (Mabuse).

 

Venus, The Goddess of Love in Front of the Mirror. Titian.

 

Venus, The Goddess of Love, Mars and Cupid The Love God. Peter Paul Rubens.

 

Venus, The Goddess of Love and the Three Graces Surprised by a Mortal Jacques Blanchard.

 

Venus, The Goddess of Love, at a Mirror. Peter Paul Rubens.

 

Venus, The Goddess of Love, Bacchus and Ceres. Jacob de Wit.

 

Venus - The Goddess of Love, Binding Her Hair - John William Godward.

 

Venus - The Goddess of Love, In a Fur Coat. Peter Paul Rubens.

 

Venus - The Goddess of Love, In Cythera. Jan Massys.

 

Venus - The Goddess of Love, and Amor - Cupid, The Love God, Jan Matsys.

 

Venus - The Goddess of Love, and Cupid, The Love God, Frans de Vriendt.

 

Venus - The Goddess of Love, and Cupid, The Love God, Guillaume Seignac.

 

Venus, The Goddess of Love and Cupid, The Love God, Jean Honore Fragonard.

 

Venus - The Goddess of Love, and Cupid, The Love God, Willem Adriaensz Key.

 

 

Venus, The Goddess of Love and Her Attendants. Hans Zatzka.

 

Venus, The Goddess of Love, and Adonis, by Jan Mytens.

 

Venus at Her Mirror - The Goddess of Love, Diego Rodriguez de Silva Velazquez.

 

Venus, The Goddess of Love, Cupid - The Love God, Bacchus and Ceres. Peter Paul Rubens.

 

Venus, The Goddess of Love, Dante. Gabriel Rossetti.

 

Venus, The Goddess of Love. Sandro Botticelli.

 

Venus The Goddess of Love Freezing. Peter Paul Rubens.

 

Venus, The Goddess of Love is Freezing. George Papperitz.

 

Venus - The Goddess of Love, Punishing Psyche With a Task. Luca Giordano.

 

Venus The Planet. Luis Ricardo Falero.

 

Venus with a Shell, The Goddess of Love, William Adolphe Bouguereau.

 

Venus The Goddess of Love with Mars and Cupid - Giovanni Guernico.

 

Water Idyll. Hans Zatzka.

 

Water Nymph. Otto Theodore Gustav Lingner.

 

Woman Adjusting Her Stockings. Delphin Enjolras.

 

Woman Extended. Delphin Enjolras.

 

Woman Lying Down. Delphin Enjolras.

 

Woman Reading Illuminated By A Light. Delphin Enjolras.

 

Woman Seated By A Fire. Delphin Enjolras.

 

Woman Sitting In Bed. Delphin Enjolras.

 

Woman With A Bouquet Of Lilacs. Delphin Enjolras.

 

Young Cats. Delphin Enjolras.

 

Young Woman Arranging Roses. Delphin Enjolras.

 

Young Woman in Negligee. Francois Martin Kavel.

 

Young Woman Picking Bunch Of Dahlias. Delphin Enjolras.

 

Young Woman Under The Lamp - A painting by Delphin Enjolras.

 

Erotic and Sexy Nude Art

 

Sexy Lingerie for Hot Girls.

 

Erotic and Sexy Nude Art.

 

The Book of Women's Rights - 1860

 

The Book of Womens Rights - 1860 - Objections Against The Emancipation Of Women.

 

The Book of Women's Rights - 1860 - Objections Against The Emancipation Of Women.

 

The Book of Women's Rights - 1860 - Nature And Functions Of Women..

 

The Book of Women's Rights - 1860 - Love, Its Function In Humanity.

 

The Book of Women's Rights - 1860 - Marriage (Dialogue).

 

The Book of Women's Rights - 1860 - Summary, Of Proposed Reforms.

 

The Book of Women's Rights - 1860 - Call To Women.

 

The Book of Women's Rights 1860 - Rational Education.

 


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