Hmm… Who is ready for Sunday funday? I’d love to get that legs spread open to expose those beautiful pink lips so I can get my tongue on those wet lips. I’ll work my tongue in circles making your wetness grow into pure lust as your orgasm builds up I will get to taste your sweet juicy honey

…She points out that we, as women, are taught to distrust our own instincts.

‘Women who have been thingified, deprived of conscious participation in Be-ing, have trouble believing in the sanctity of women’s “insides”– both their own and those of other women. This doubt extends to spirit, personalty, Self. Within sadosociety this doubt applies first to a woman’s own participation in Be-ing. It extends to the be-ing of all women. Thus the disorder which I shall call *masosadism* is injected into women. To the extent that this injection “takes”, a woman is rendered incapable of moral outrage on her own behalf *as a woman* and on behalf of the race of women. Her outrage has been expropriated. She may experience and be informed about atrocities against women, and yet she is unable to feel sustained rage against the perpetrators of the atrocities, and incapable of acting against the men who are the originators, rulers, and controlling legitimators of the sadostate. Masosadism, then, fixes women.

—  Mary Daly, Pure Lust
Touching women See/Touch through the fallacious/phallic dichotomy implied in the misleading expression “only skin deep.” Since males in the State of Obsession require penile penetration to believe that they have made “contact,” the vast expanse of Surface knowledge, of Touching, is underestimated, unexplored… Wild Sensuousness/Sagacity is Skin Deep, which means it is sensitive to Others - spiraling to trees, winds, mountains, seas. It is Gyn/Ecological, Gyn/affectionate… The soul is on the Surface, as well as in the Depths. The soul that Touches, Breathes, Loves, Lusts, Explores is Surface Soul. It need not seek the false “depths” which phallic philosophy drones about, drowns out.
—  Mary Daly*, Pure Lust: Elemental Feminist Philosophy (Beacon Press 1984), p245