Beautiful “Small” Men

The following is an email I received from a visitor to this site.  It touched my heart as I’m sure it will yours.  What a shame any male has to go through life feeling inadequate simply because of the size of his penis, especially since over half the men in the world are small to average in size, and especially when so many men and women are partial to smaller penises.  The notion that size matters is absurd.  I know there are ‘size queens’ out there, both men and women, but isn’t that a little superficial?  Aren’t they depriving themselves of potential wonderful, fulfilling relationships?  Check out the men in this post, then decide for yourself if you couldn’t get hooked one one of these beautiful guys.

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“Until this evening — I have been deeply, deeply ashamed of my penis size. So much so that I have allowed my smallness to rule and direct my life, to effect my self-worth and to cause me great sadness. All this in spite of my having a boyfriend that loves and cherishes me — I just have not allowed myself to trust his comments about my dick size. Totally fucked up on my part — that is until right now, Your posting, sharing and the pics are healing and sacred to me. I’m not sure what I’m feeling right now all I know is I have some wonderful thinking and exploring to do and I do thank you for opening my eyes and my heart. I really [think this] is this side of being a religious experience and has come to me at the right time in my life. Thank you, thank you and thank you again. I’ve got you on my Bookmarks and look forward to visiting again.”

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Paintings…The Male Form…Chapter Five

By Olga Khorosheva

Perhaps the female nude has been more focused on by the art world down through the ages, but the male form hasn’t been ignored.  Here are a few samples.

By Simon Dórdio Cesar Gomes (1890 – 1976)

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By Will McBride

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By Rex Slinkard (1887 – 1918)

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By Karl Hofer

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By Karl Persson

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By Robert Lohman Continue reading

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Frank Wallis Photography

Frank Wallis on his artistic work: “To add meaning to life through an interpretation of beauty, as an antidote for the ugliness that surrounds us. Feel free to gaze upon my work and enjoy looking at beautiful women. I protest against the neo-Victorian convention that one may look at an artistic nude but not get pleasure from seeing a beautiful woman. I struggle against intellectual prudery so ingrained in Western culture that it is considered low class to enjoy beauty or the miracle of womanly form. I decry the cult of ugliness which dominates modern art.”

I’m in full agreement with Frank’s convictions concerning the female form. Just as he shows us the whole of a woman, he also shows us every detail, every nuance, every shadow and crease, all of which comes as nature’s grand design and is wonderful and captivating to behold. Women are beautiful natural wonders, mentally and physically.  No part of her is immoral, shameful or lewd.  It’s refreshing when a talented photographer understands this and showcases her body without reservation.

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A Review Recently Posted on Amazon

A Song in the Park

Don’t let the title fool you: “A Song in the Park” may sound quaint or confined, but the park in question is the enormous Big Bend National Park in southwest Texas, and the song is no less than the melody of love in a marvelous arrangement unexpected yet familiar. The protagonists–a surgeon running from a fatal mistake, and a park ranger secluding himself from a failed relationship–overcome their initial surprise at their easy affinity to develop a deep relationship forged in the trials of commitments to profession, family, and community. With an entertaining and well-developed supporting cast, the two main characters literally build their place in the world as they overcome the challenges of bigotry and narrow-mindedness, all in the build-up to a nail-biting climax in which those negative characteristics are personified by a criminal hiding somewhere in the park’s vast desert landscape. This is terrific writing by Brant, with deft treatment of the everyday intimacies that nourish any love relationship (regardless of ethnicity or sexual orientation). In the end, the “song in the park” is a sweet metaphor: the sunny, joyful harmony of something (the park/the couple’s relationship) that is both integrally natural as well as dependent on the care and maintenance of man. Highly enjoyable read with an uplifting message!

A note from the author:

I always appreciate those who take the time to write a review on Amazon.  And since I’m trying to tempt you read my novel, I’ll share them with you here.  Bear in mind much of my personal mail comes from women who have read this tale.   It’s not just men, gay, straight or in-between, who enjoy a thoughtfully written human romantic drama.  The book is available in Kindle format or paperback at Amazon.com.

Martin

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