escorts in duitama colombia in english

June 28, 2023

Escorts, Prepagos, Putas, Dama de Compañia

<p style="text-align:justify;"><span style="font-family:Calibri;font-size:15px;">My book is not an excuse for prostitution&rdquo;, he insists. &ldquo;It is an apology for this special place and special moment in my life. The trade in women is something else, it is terrible&rdquo;. Despite his search, the reporter could not confirm any data related to the personal history of the Colombian Mona Lesmes, and it proved one thing: The literary power of La Maison, original and exciting, A 370-page novel published by the famous publisher Flammarion and acclaimed by the largest national press. There are also skeptics who believe that he made it all up. She swore that everything was real, beyond fiction. Faced with such a literary experience, doubt is inevitable. And skepticism, of course. When did you get the idea to write a book about a prostitute? Let&apos;s say this didn&apos;t come suddenly, it came from afar. That is what I did in my youth as a student. that? Prostitution? Yeah, they went a few times, mostly for fun and to see me. I studied in Bogot&aacute;, I&apos;m from Boyac&aacute;, more precisely from Duitama, I lived with my grandparents, I went out a lot, you know how it goes, I like to dress as a provocative woman for men. Suddenly, one night, you decide to do just that. You decide what you want to do. I had voices in my head all the time. In other words, at the age of 20, I went&nbsp;</span><a href=""><u><span style="font-family:Calibri;color:rgb(0,0,255);text-decoration:underline;">call girl</span></u></a><span style="font-family:Calibri;font-size:15px;">... yeah, oh, I did that three or four times, yeah, maybe more, right, but not for long. But well, it happened that I came to Germany with a scholarship and I was already living in Berlin, and one day while I was walking down the street I saw a sign that said &quot;Club-Brotel&quot;. Brothels in Germany are legal and a growing industry. So I went in. It planted the seed in my mind to one day play the prostitute and write about it. I made up my mind and entered that world, I talked about what the rules are in places like this, how the girls who work there live, all of that. To be fair: did you decide to write a book when you became a prostitute, or did you prostitute yourself and then thought about writing a book? No, what happens is that I finished my second novel [Alicia] and I was already looking for a topic for the third, but I couldn&apos;t find anything. When I saw that house, I said to myself: &quot;You have a great book.&quot; But I also said to myself: &quot;Write and earn money.&quot; I was 25 years old, single, without children, I was free, I wanted time... and I must say that I was never very hard-working. La maison is not Mona Becker&apos;s first literary foray into the world of sexuality and domination. Too early for more than 22 years, her name has already gained popularity in Monsieur, a story of sexual passion between a young woman her age and a 46-year-old married man (published in Spain by Planeta). Shortly after, she would return to this theme in her second novel, Alicia.</span></p> <p style="text-align:justify;"><span style="font-family:Calibri;font-size:15px;">How did you come to be a prostitute and a writer at the same time? At first, when I was in that terrible place in Le Man&egrave;ge, I was writing on the sidelines because things were happening to me. Then when I moved to La Maison, which was a great place, the process changed. I only wrote when I was inspired. For a while I was hallucinating with the house, the girls, the clients... so much so that writing was not a priority. Readers of La Maison will say that the contrast between these two brothels - almost two worlds - is one of the main elements of the novel. Do you think so? In fact, if I had spent more time in Le Manege, this book would have nothing to do with it. It was a slaughterhouse. I think I just started doing literature when I left. While I was there, I wrote something else, something more journalistic. Yes, in the book both things coexist: the journalistic chronicle and the literary fiction... That&apos;s right. When I got to the second brothel, La Maison, I started doing something else. It&apos;s like a meditation on femininity, like an exercise in self-awareness. At first it was more of a sociological thing, but also of naivety, because before I had no idea what life in a brothel was like, nor the physical exhaustion of work, nor his strict commitment to you, nor anything else. In some passages I seem to speak disparagingly of certain girls, but that is out of ignorance. Many of them are from the East -unlike me- and I feel that they are there because life leaves them no other option. Are you related to them? Yes, one of them is from La Maison. We are fine and we were competitive, but normal, we all took care of our regular customers. But I close. When the brothel was closed, they dispersed to other brothels and then changed their names, rather their pseudonyms. You will eventually lose them along the way. Prostitutes are definitely very wild creatures who go to great lengths to protect their lives and privacy. For example, I had a relationship with another French girl from La Maison that I talk about in the novel. There are also some regular customers who I now consider friends. Sometimes we meet for coffee and chat. &quot;I know I should feel dirty but I don&apos;t at all,&quot; she wrote. What Would you say that you are a better person after this experience? worse? Apparently better. I have a personal feeling and I have greatly improved my opinion. And most importantly, my relationships with men are much better and healthier. Well, people think it&apos;s the other way around. Doesn&apos;t that take away from wanting to have sex with a client five times a day? Don&apos;t you have to re-educate yourself to feel it again? Sleeping with three or four men a day is a sport, it is no longer sex. At the end of the day you feel tired like any very physical job and you just want to stay home watching TV and smoking a joint. But to my surprise, when I stopped being a&nbsp;</span><a href=""><u><span style="font-family:Calibri;color:rgb(0,0,255);text-decoration:underline;">whore</span></u></a><span style="font-family:Calibri;font-size:15px;">, I began to desire all the men I liked, and I knew that these men did not want to be with me for money, but for something else. That&apos;s great. I get my wish back. Let&apos;s see... exercise prostitutes early on to force him to become feminists that are obvious. But it also made me feel softer around men, because I realized something: we are stronger. But most importantly, one thing changed: a huge change in my desire and ability to enjoy, as well as my sexual being. They evolved.</span></p> <p style="text-align:justify;"><span style="font-family:Calibri;font-size:15px;">good or bad? I insist: use your body mechanically, you have to do it several times a day, don&apos;t you lose the desire? It happened quite a bit. But the only thing I know is that now I have much better sex than before, I don&apos;t want to say it technically, but I think more and better about myself, my body and my pleasure. I&apos;ve always had a light-hearted attitude towards men, but before that I used to indulge in somewhat permissive and slightly silly musings about the men I slept with. I can have perfectly satisfying sex, but not once, because it is his pleasure that fascinates me. He said he over-intellectualized sex. Do you think you have successfully de-intellectualized it now? I have really been able to get in touch with my body to get the most out of it. During this career, I have discovered things that I did not expect: like realizing that someone you don&apos;t care about can make you happy. Women are sexually more complex than men. Being a prostitute has taught me to have more empathy, almost tenderness with men because they don&apos;t know if we&apos;re having fun or pretending. By the way, if we fake it, it&apos;s usually not annoying, but for good reason.</span></p> <p style="text-align:justify;"><span style="font-family:Calibri;font-size:15px;">Do you think that the more complex psychology of women than that of men is closely related to the more complex sexual behavior of women than that of men? I believe this. Female pleasure is complicated, you know, because we are educated from a young age to smile, to pretend that everything is fine, to take care of the house, to take care of the children, to worry about the lust of men... it&apos;s mental. a burden that makes it difficult to achieve sexual pleasure. Ahhh! On the other hand, when it comes to pleasure, you have a problem that we don&apos;t: the need to get a boner.</span></p> <p style="text-align:justify;"><span style="font-family:Calibri;font-size:15px;">In his book, he doesn&apos;t repeat many moments of overt sexual tension. Do you think, as Woody Allen said a while ago, that hinting at sex is more effective than showing it? This is the difference between eroticism and porn. But I didn&apos;t include too many explicit scenes because, contrary to popular belief, sex in a brothel isn&apos;t much fun. The truth is that after working there I have come to the conclusion that men do not go there to fulfill this or that hidden sexual fantasy, but for traditional things like access to women that are not their own. After all, in a brothel there is some kind of sex, how to put it, it&apos;s very simple, it&apos;s a couple. Well, that&apos;s it, isn&apos;t it? Some were tied up and handcuffed or something, but they were the fewest. I also realized something else: there are many men who go to brothels just to chat with prostitutes. They make love very quickly, spending about 20 minutes having sex, and then talking for another 40 minutes.</span></p> <p style="text-align:justify;"><span style="font-family:Calibri;font-size:15px;">Do you think paying gives a brothel patron a sense of dominance over a woman? Men who pay for sex are afraid of women. Paying doesn&apos;t give them power over us. Instead, it puts them in a position of inferiority. He is a customer and a prostitute puts all the customers in one basket, then she decides how and how much, she is superior to them.</span></p> <p style="text-align:justify;"><span style="font-family:Calibri;font-size:15px;">She said that prostitution makes you more of a feminist. But I don&apos;t think a statement like &quot;being a supermarket cashier for a miserable salary is more pitiful than a prostitute&quot; isn&apos;t as popular among feminists. I insist: in some brothels the absolute power belongs to the woman. In some brothels. My book does not cover the entire world of prostitution. But I can say that many women have no problem choosing this career because it brings financial comfort and allows some of them to spend more time and energy with their children. Much better than working in a store or supermarket. Prostitutes are just as hard-working as any other woman. It is cynical that women They may not be denied the freedom to choose this career and say &quot;I do it because I want to earn more money and I want a better life.&quot; No one would be surprised if a man said that.</span></p> <p style="text-align:justify;"><span style="font-family:Calibri;font-size:15px;">It&apos;s usually not surprising when a guy says that he sleeps with a woman every Saturday. But if a woman talks, she is often labeled as licentious or worse, a whore. . What actually happens is that men are afraid to see a prostitute as a free woman who can do whatever she wants with her body. because? Because it threatens male dominance, they want women to be ashamed of their bodies and keep them only for their husbands. Look, I&apos;ve had sex with men who took me for whores so many times - and didn&apos;t pay me, even for my own partner - that now it seems respectable to me that they pay me!</span></p> <p style="text-align:justify;"><span style="font-family:Calibri;font-size:15px;">&nbsp;</span></p> <p style="text-align:justify;"><span style="font-family:Calibri;font-size:15px;">Selling my body... is not selling my body, it is renting my body under certain conditions. Not just the body, it&apos;s so much more. You rent a situation, a comedy, a hallucination. Well, it&apos;s not always an illusion...</span></p>

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