sex is not black and white, it’s a collision of colours wet and dry hot and hotter barely able to hang on to reality. Come on Peter

ECSTASY EXECUTIONER 11

e11png

girl

SKYLLA (Scylla) was a sea-monster who haunted the rocks of a narrow strait opposite the whirlpool of Kharybdis (Charybdis). Ships who sailed too close to her rocks would lose six men to her ravenous, darting heads.

Homer describes Skylla as a creature with twelve dangling feet, six long necks and grisly heads lined with a triple row of sharp teeth. Her voice was likened to the yelping of dogs. This description of Skylla is probably derived from the imagery of words associated with her name–namely, “hermit-crab” (Greek skyllaros), “dog” and “dog-shark” (skylax), and “to rend” (skyllô). In classical art she was depicted as a fish-tailed sea-goddess with a cluster of canine fore-parts surrounding her waist.

According to late classical writers she was once a beautiful nymph loved by the sea-god Glaukos (Glaucus), but her jealous rival, the witch Kirke (Circe), employed magic to transform her into a monster. Older poets, however, envisaged Skylla as simply a monster born into a monstrous family.

The

Mind is

benardete's paradox
benardete’s paradox

Running

Ahead but

barriers

Block its

Path

Thinking

Overcomplicates

thought

Logic

Rationality

Are forces

Beyond

Compare

Let go

Give in

surrender

Untie the

Knots

Feel

The

paradox

 

 

Create a website or blog at WordPress.com

Up ↑

%d bloggers like this: