Ask an Art Model | AirSeaTraveler

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Ask an Art Model | AirSeaTraveler

Have you ever had questions about what it’s like to pose without clothes, but never knew anyone you could ask? Or just couldn’t find the courage to ask? I’ve had quite a few friends who’ve wanted to know what it is like to model nude for art, or just wanted to clear up some confusion about what goes into art modeling.

So, I’ve decided to write a post on it, in the hopes of answering some questions and creating some amusement in the process. So with that, I present Ask an Art Model:

How do women really feel about nudity? | Naturist Philosopher

In environments that women trust as safe places for nudity, those who participate find being naked just as pleasurable as men do. This includes traditional safe havens such as naturist/nudist resorts and clubs. But the variety of such zones of safety is gradually expanding to include, for example, private homes, health spas, yoga studios, dance and theatrical performance spaces, and art classes. (The sphere of activities with an overt sexual emphasis is a separate matter, but the extent of women’s participation is probably no less now than it’s been in recent times – and participants are increasingly less bashful in talking and writing about it.)

via How do women really feel about nudity? | Naturist Philosopher.

 

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Embracing Nakedness: Adopting God’s View of Bare Anatomy | Seedbed

Preaching theologically-correct body acceptance can bring a reformation in Christian thinking that restores the strong incarnational message our modern world needs to hear. Although it means swallowing our pride, even the last step is possible: restitution. If our porno-prudery has played a role in the development of a society riddled with porn addiction, body-image dysfunctions, gender confusion issues, human-trafficking, and more, we must confess our error, ask forgiveness, and start behaving as if the “fearfully and wonderfully made” naked human body never stopped being “very good” (Gen 1:31).