Male attention

1. That man – a hunter and supporter – was in the course of evolution, capable of providing a female with cubs so that they do not have to be distracted by the food. This allowed us to have a long period of carefree childhood and eventually grow large, well-trained brains. That is, to become human.

2. Men – again for reasons of hunting and fighting for a female – first, it seems, have developed a habit of climbing the two legs. Women are still retained in this sense atavistic traits. Here’s compare the two pictures. This man – world running on all fours.
The truth is, a woman attractive? Once it is natural to her work.

3. Finally, since we are plunged into the risky topics. Many anthropologists know the long-established fact: the appearance of a woman’s breasts (and buttocks) evolved under the influence of sexual selection, that is, were originally designed primarily to attract male attention. Not to mention the pleasure felt by a woman to have sex: in the words of Kate Clancy, the clitoris – “pathetically feeble imitation of the male penis.” This is not, I wrote it with his own hand wrote a female anthropologist.

These are the discussions on provocative gender issues flare up on both sides of the Canadian border. Maybe I rushed to call their unhurried and friendly: at times, and the truth is, they slip desire to get involved in a bloody fight. But still, when compared to our current political situation in the country, agree that such topics somehow soothe and relax. A calm and relaxed – the key properties of the individual, unless you want to get into a paddy wagon for organizing mass riots. That’s why I turned to this subject, and my scrap rusty pipes even lie down for a while without eating.

Jewellery designer

Jewellery designer

Artistic sisters, one an eclectic jewellery designer, the other a successful painter, work together to achieve their creative vision. Interviews by Ellie Pithers.
Alex, 46, on Pippa, 44
We first collaborated in 2002 when Pippa began working with Tom Ford at Gucci; I drew all her designs. I really adore Pippa’s jewellery – I wear even more than her – and I design the interiors of her stores. The colour scheme in the new Ladbroke Grove shop was inspired by an exhibition of Jodhpur court artists we saw at the British Museum, full of these wonderful pinks and greys. I always feel very honoured when she lets me choose fabrics for a shop because she totally trusts me. We have similar tastes, although I prefer things less crowded.
We are two of eight siblings; I have a twin brother. And both Pippa and I now have our own sets of twins. I have 12-year-old boys, and Pippa gave birth last year. We both gave birth in the year of the dragon, which is auspiciously wonderful. We grew up in an isolated house in Wiltshire. Our mother was a painter and she was always encouraging me to paint murals in the house. Pippa was absorbed in ponies, books and stones – she collected bags full of stones which had to go everywhere with us. She was very shy, whereas I was desperate for any possibility of a social life, so I moved to London when I was 16 to study photography at the London College of Printing. I eventually dropped out of my course and ran away to paint murals in Rome. By 1993 I was painting murals for a sheikh on the islands off Abu Dhabi; meanwhile Pippa was working with grassroots NGOs on human rights issues in south-east Asia. Pippa has always been more of an intellectual – I am more practical – but there is a wonderful sharing of two worlds.

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