A Hotwife Is Born. Diary of a Swinger My True Story. My Neighbour, The Nympho.
It Started With Coffee. It Started With Mistletoe. A Night On The Town. Our Dirty Little Secret.
This novel follows the extramarital adventures of Susan Adams, who also appears in Taboo: A Mother's Story and Taboo: A Mother's Story, Part II. (Not available. JT Stone's Erotica: With Her Husband's Blessings - Kindle edition by J.T. Stone, Nikki Lamore. Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones.
Sharing Jenny Complete Series: Hotwife a Sexual Reawakening in Jamaica. A Dream Come True. It Ended With an Announcement. The Making Of A Whore.
New Neighbors- The Initiation. Never Too Many Pregos. Introducing The Very Horny Housewife. How to write a great review. The review must be at least 50 characters long. The title should be at least 4 characters long. Your display name should be at least 2 characters long. At Kobo, we try to ensure that published reviews do not contain rude or profane language, spoilers, or any of our reviewer's personal information. You submitted the following rating and review.
We'll publish them on our site once we've reviewed them. Item s unavailable for purchase. Please review your cart. You can remove the unavailable item s now or we'll automatically remove it at Checkout. Continue shopping Checkout Continue shopping. Chi ama i libri sceglie Kobo e inMondadori. Preview saved Save Preview View Synopsis. With Her Husband's Blessings by J. Buy the eBook Price: It is widely agreed that the book of Proverbs is by nature a collection of sayings from anonymous and innumerable sages over a number of generations, at a minimum from Solomon's reign 10th century BCE to somewhere during the exile or the postexilic Persian and Hellenistic eras, but before Ben Sira 2nd century BCE.
Prov , which is the original literary context of Prov 5: This section, which comprises twelve wisdom poems, 23 may have formerly stood as an independent book prior to the editorial composition. The intention is to prepare young people to face the problems and dangers of the adult world so that they may become wise and responsible. Several scholars 31 have convincingly argued that Prov 5: Through the effective use of water-related metaphors, the son's wife in Prov 5: In both cases, water-related motifs are vehicles in the service of an anthropocentrism related to sexuality in marriage.
B' Let them be for you alone, and let them be blessed, vv. A' Be intoxicated by or Rejoice in your wife, vv. The structure is an alternating parallelism. The imperative to "drink water v.
That is why the piel intensive form from the root literarily refers to plenty of water in one's wife to quench one's thirst all the time and always v. The ecological significance of this statement is discussed later. Despite the fact that springs and fountain streams are produced by natural means, it is assumed that they may not last forever, or that they can be wasted. In this sense, B is a rhetorical question assuming a No answer, which is further commented in B' that water should be consumed within specific limits.
Prior to the Late Bronze Age BCE , people in Palestine inhabited only the Jordan valley, where life was sustainable because of the presence of water for livestock and agriculture. Because of the scarcity of rainfall, such wells and cisterns were vitally important for the people in a city or a village.
It was therefore the responsibility of the king 36 to dig and maintain in good condition the public well for a city Num However, given that wells could not be drilled everywhere, the making of cisterns was a considerable development that boosted human settlement, especially in places where perennial streams and other water sources were not numerous, reliable or voluminous.
Cisterns were used either to supplement the water supply during the summer when wells and sources dried up , or they acted as wells - as public property - in places where it was difficult to dig a well. Cisterns and wells required thorough maintenance checks in order to keep them in good condition, otherwise they could become useless. In this sense, without naming the origin of the fractures, Jer 2: Builders of wells made the well-mouths narrow 2 Sam Moreover, cisterns and wells involved hard work as indicated by several Hebrew verbs used with reference to their making to drill in Gen As it was hard to make a cistern, one can understand why the authors of Deut 6: In arid Palestine, it was not the flowing water that was important, but the rainfall water caught in cisterns and freshwater kept in wells hewn into bedrock by hard labor.
It is currently argued that poverty is the crucial factor hindering the sustainable provision of basic water and sanitation services. The text of Prov 5: Poverty impedes access to clean water, while access to clean water improves the lives of the beneficiaries. In contrast to Egypt, where agriculture and daily life were based on irrigation from the Nile, most of Israel's welfare depended upon seasonal rainfalls captured in cisterns. Those who owned cisterns in their homes thus had a privileged life.
The phrase "you will drink water from your own cistern" in 2 Kgs In this sense, water scarcity during wars had a more disastrous impact on the poor than on the wealthy. In the Moabite stone inscription, King Mesha boasted about having championed the initiative of owning private cisterns in one's house In so doing, Mesha claims that he facilitated wealth in the midst of his people as follows: It was I [Mesha] who built Qarhoh, the wall of the forests and the wall of the citadel; I also built its gates and I built its towers and I built the king's house, and I made both of its reservoirs for water inside the town.
And there was no cistern inside the town at Qarhoh, so I said to all the people, "Let each of you make 25 a cistern for himself in his house! I built Aroer, and I made the highway in the Arnon valley ; I built Beth-bamoth, for it had been destroyed; I built Bezer - for it lay in ruins-with fifty men of Dibon, for all Dibon is my loyal dependency. This inscription shows that there is a connection between poverty and water access. The command to drink water has an erotic meaning as in Song 4: There are formally two metaphors for one's wife's sexuality: Ecologically speaking, there is no need to go outside for water.
In this sense, v. The word being intoxicated in v. In other words, the husband must be dependent on the water of his own container. The Hebrew expression a well of living water as a metaphor for one's wife implies that with a well, the quality of water supply was assured even in the time of drought. The words from your own cistern and from your own well imply that public other wells and cisterns are not trustworthy and thus dangerous.
That is why Prov The wife is here presumed to be unique, like no one else and as embodying a substance not to be shared with others. Springs consist of natural outflows of underground water 49 on the surface of earth, where the underground water-resistant rock level meets the ground surface. A well is thus an artificial - or better, human - attempt to tap the same groundwater brought to the surface naturally in a spring.
However, topographically, most streams in Canaan were ephemeral, flowing a few hours after each rainfall in the Negev, a few days in the Judean Highlands, and a few weeks or months in the north of the country. Even the perennial streams that were nurtured by runoff or groundwater renewed by seasonal precipitation, declined to drips during the summer.
Feliks asserts that "there is no evidence that in ancient times there were more than the hundreds of small springs and the few moderate and large fountains which now exist. Most streams in Canaan had sharply carved a fixed course through the limestone where they regularly flow. Therefore, naturally, the extent of areas irrigable by fountain streams remained strictly limited. The literary problem of v. This article accepts the translation of spring and fountain streams as referring to the husband's sexuality. The article further assumes that v. The warning against the spilling of the springs and streams of water on the streets and squares offers insightful ecological wisdom.
The instruction of Prov 5: The warning is thus against the useless spilling of this valuable natural water resource. The image of scattering does not therefore imply the increase of water, but wasting it on the streets.
Edited by Ron Troxel, Kelvin G. Because of the scarcity of rainfall, such wells and cisterns were vitally important for the people in a city or a village. My Best Friend's Hot Mom. Retrieved May 17, However, the continent is the second driest region in the world after Australia, and millions of Africans still suffer from water shortages as well as water-related diseases. Springs consist of natural outflows of underground water 49 on the surface of earth, where the underground water-resistant rock level meets the ground surface. I wanna make a record.
The streets and squares were the public places for harlots or prostitutes. This means that while the woman of Prov 5: The dryness of the desert related to water scarcity may have informed Prov 5: A parallel Arabian metaphor states: In more ecological terms, the wrong attitudes towards water resources will lead, among others, to water depletion. That is why the legislation on water in modern Israel states that "a person's right to receive water is valid as long as its receipt does not lead to its salination or depletion.
Quelque chose de bon, d'utile, mais aussi comme quelque chose dont on risque facilement de manquer. Useless spilling of water on the streets represent a disrespectful attitude to water and testifies to ignorance about the notion of sustainability. That is why, in many ancient civilizations, water management was part of the royal code of the empire to the point that: To spurn or disrespect the waters was an insult, an act of defiance against a figure of authority with the power to punish. The advice "let them be for you alone" is synonymous with "let your fountains be blessed.
Without stressing it, they imply that the proper places for "spilling" the springs and streams of water are one's own cistern and well of v. The basis for the text is rather Isa The poem assumes an underlying principle of not wasting water.
As springs and fountains were occasional and meagre, wrong attitudes towards the overflowing water from these scarce water supplies were unacceptable. Although springs and fountains bubble from inside the earth by natural means, they were never viewed as an infinite resource, but as things that require responsible attitudes. Water management is a critical issue in contemporary Africa. In many places, very old aqueducts endlessly scatter water on the streets because there have been no maintenance checks. Many people have to drink from unsafe sources, resulting in their suffering from water-related diseases such as bilharzia, malaria and typhoid.
Poverty aggravates the matter even further. The metaphor of Prov 5: These facts should be addressed at several levels. Firstly, at the personal level, there is a need to develop these attitudes in our homes.
Secondly, there is a call to African governments to improve the wellbeing of their people so that they can drink from their "own well and cistern" instead of spending hours fetching water from distant sources. Thirdly, since water is part of God's gift, water management should be part of the church's teachings in this time of multiple water crises.
The prescription in Prov 5: This would include, for instance, extending the River Congo to enrich Lake Chad. However, it should be said that Prov 5: As stated earlier, the text is not even about water, but uses water conservation metaphors to prohibit sexual infidelity. The Economy of the Song of Songs. A Literary Study of Proverbs 5: Westminster John Knox Press, Cambridge University Press, Earth Bible Team, The.
Edited by Norman C. Edelstein, Gershon and Shimon Gibson. Grapes in the Desert: Metaphors, Models, and Themes in Hosea 4 Some Archaeological Reflections on Gendered Iconography. Essays Offered to Honour Michael V.
Fox on the Occasion of his Sixty-Fifth Birthday. Edited by Ron Troxel, Kelvin G. Friebel and Dennis R. A New Translation with Introduction and Commentary. Habel and Peter Trudinger. Society of Biblical Literature, The Natural History of the Bible: An Environmental Exploration of the Hebrew Scriptures.
Columbian University Press, The Highlands of Canaan: Emerging Trends, Sustainable Futures? Edited by Barbara R. Quelle, Brunnen und Cisternen im Alte Testament.