Saturday, June 15, 2013

LOOKING UP a beautiful treasure trail

Okay, despite the fact that one cannot help but be distracted by this dude's hot cock and low hanging balls, this is a remarkable, beautiful treasure trail.  I love trails that are natural, bushy and dark, focused primarily around the navel and pubic area.  That is one of my favorite places on a man.

Beautiful nipples too.  What say you?


  1. This specimen pushes all my buttons especially the sweaty pits YUM!!

  2. Glen, agree! The sweaty pits, the entire package really floats my boat. Would love to have those nuts on my face for the rest of my life!


  3. I agree with you guys this bloke has a good combination of pits, nuts and TT. I also really like the thick patch of chest hair on his breast bone. I also think his nipples would look great when stimulated.

  4. This beautiful man is composed brilliantly in this photo. The photographer, I think a professional(?), really captured so many perspectives, many of which defy contemporary trends.

    The photographer captured each and every sensuous aspects of this man's body at this curious angle. Wish more photographers were as enlightened. They usually photograph sculptured, waxed men. I know the explanation is that it makes the cock look bigger, etc. But it still doesn't look masculine.

    A sculpture in a museum usually doesn't show male body hair, although occasionally you might see the pubic hair sculpted (please enlighten me if I'm wrong!). But that idyllic object de art doesn't really represent man as he was created.

  5. Mark -- TOTALLY agreed as to photography.

    I understand your point about sculpture of the male form, and more or less agree with that, too. However, in defense of the league of sculptors, I'll just note that it's very, very difficult to render body hair adequately in marble.

    Maybe the middle ground is painting, where it's easier to depict body hair, if the painter is skillful at it and very industrious. You may recall that Albrecht Duerer was famous for painstakingly painting each individual hair in a man's beard in his paintings.

    Also, since you have a positive attitude about getting foreign words & phrases right, I'll point out that the French phrase you were looking for is "objet d'art" -- no "c" in "objet," and a contraction of the preposition and "art."

  6. Steve, as always, I've relished your comments.

    I'm currently watching a documentary about Marie Antoinette. They just showed a sculpture of a beautiful male form. Over the man's penis, he holds a leaf. The leaf was quite intricate. Above the leaf, in an unnatural way, the pubic hair is missing. If the leaf can be be depicted, then why can't the bush? This isn't meant as an argument. This is a rhetorical question.

    Why is it that in history male sculptures reflect intricate physical attributes? Why were the males portrayed as shaved or hirsute? Even the hair on their head is quite focused.

    Yes, you are correct with painting? I guess I was speaking, in my previous response, more to sculpture and less to painting. Maybe there is a thesis in this? Why is that the male form, in art throughout history, has always been depicted unnaturally without body hair?

    According to my very straight male friend, women love men who have no body hair (either naturally or non). It seems that gay men prefer men without any body hair, regardless of the man's natural genes.

    Yes, I do have a positive attitude about foreign phrases/speech. If I would have edited the blog before publishing the post I would have removed the "c" from "object" and I would have spelled it as "objet". That's my sloppiness.

    Unfortunately, these comments cannot be edited s. We can only delete them an repost.

    You are great fun! I'm sure in many ways you make fun of my ignorance. But I truly find that appealing. I am interested in learning and encountering people who want to have a conversation. That is so rare to find.

    I took French thirty years ago in college. I am shamefully inadequate, I know. This was in Texas and I really never conquered the handicap/limitation of the accent of a West Texas birth. I distinctly recall the professor our class picking up his podium and throwing it against a wall, after all of the bastardizations of the French language by we Texans.

    I will be taking a French course in Fall semester. It is one thing on my bucket list to master French (I'm also taking ASL).

    Sometimes I'm unsure about your perspective, Steve.
    I will tell you this: I will always welcome education, dialogue and intelligent stimulation and conversation. I do have a positive attitude about learning foreign languages and the world at large. I've lived a great life, but I still have so much to learn.

    I most of all appreciate the fact that we are communicating. I find these kind of experiences non-existent.


  7. Mark -- I hope you're not too "unsure about my perspective." My perspective is that I love the male form (and in particular the natural, hairy version), love your blog, and by extension am as fond of you as I could be considering that we have never met. If I thought I would offend you by offering information about French phrases or anything else, I wouldn't do it.

    I assume that you are wise enough to appreciate correction on such things, as I appreciate being set straight whenever I make a mistake. I have eight years of French study under my belt. Presumably that qualifies me to help you on your bucket list quest, to the extent possible given the physical distance involved. It's a beautiful language.

  8. Steve, you can correct my French anytime. No offense taken.

    I suspected that your perspective was exactly as you explained and that you have studied extensively. Not that you're corrections were ever a problem, but since we've never met and we are communicating in the limited environment of text only, it helps to clarify what I tough. I am both wise and thankful that you are willing to share.

    It is a beautiful language, which is why I have always wanted to learn it and NOT butcher it. I have a friend who is a PhD in French and teaches French at university. I'm sure he would be horrified if he saw the butchering that you have corrected.

    I am not offended in the least. Glad you like the blog. Comment anytime you'd like, Steve. About my French, or about your dissent, opinion, or praise for the material published.

    Happy trail admiring!

  9. Glad we're on the same wavelength, so to speak. Your material is almost always terrific (such as the most recent post); no complaints in that regard. Thanks for sharing.