Harvey Weinstein has no testicles, Jeffrey Epstein has a ‘small endowment’


Absurd information about the so-called studs who have/had been wrecking havoc on the ladies.

Having endured a week of trial and tribulation and no doubt too much time watching the impeachment hearing, I am joining the theatre of the absurd for today’s Monday post. Too much Super Bowl? Anyway, what is with these men? News of the day.

Warning: Graphic post ahead. Graphic details.

A Harvey Weinstein accuser has described the first time she allegedly saw him naked and claims he may be intersex, the court heard today as his sexual assault trial continued. Jessica Mann, an aspiring actress took the stand at Manhattan Criminal Court on Friday (31 January) to detail her allegations that Weinstein forcibly performed oral sex on her in March 2013.

He has plead not guilty to all charges of sexual assault. The 34-year-old went into graphic detail about her alleged encounter with Weinstein, 61, in a New York City hotel suite seven years ago.

Mann then went on to make the shocking claims that she thought Weinstein does not have any testicles. ‘The first time I saw him naked I thought he was deformed or intersex,’ she revealed. ‘I didn’t know if he was a burn victim but it would make sense. He does not have testicles and it appears like he has a vagina. He does have a penis.’

Earlier this week, the court heard testimony from another aspiring actress, Tarale Wulff, who accused Weinstein of rape and masturbating in front of her in 2005. The trial continues.

Read more: Read More

And then we have Jeffrey Epstein:

WARNING   WARNING  WARNING  – very graphic and disturbing.


Local attorney Spencer Kuvin [during] a deposition Sept. 2 [2009], asked Epstein [about his small endowment] and Epstein walked out — 100 seconds after it started. And it was all caught on the video above.


Is it true sir, that ah, you have what’s been described as an egg-shaped penis?”


“Sir, according to the police department’s probably cause affidavit one witness described your penis as oval shaped and claimed when erect, it was thick toward the bottom but thin and small towards the head portion. And called it egg shaped. Those are not my words, I apologize…”

And that’s when Epstein decided to call it a day. Nice guy, huh?


After an objection from his attorney, Mike Pike, and another attempt from Kuvin, Epstein took off his microphone and left.

It cost the Wall Street prodigy Epstein: He was fined $800 by the West Palm Beach court currently hearing civil lawsuits filed by women whom Epstein paid for sex when they were underage.

Read more from:

Jeffrey Epstein Deposition: Attorney asks about his ‘small endowment’

and that my friends is what the news of the day is when one leaves the swamp. I hope a few of my readers find the absurd humor in all of this.

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GQ Mag and the strange tale of men wearing of a Codpiece


Why the Codpiece Remains One of Menswear’s Most Essential Accessories

From Thom Browne’s runways to a new book, this strange assertion of delusional manhood keeps cropping up in art and fashion. So goes the headline.

GQ used to be a suave manly magazine. Now it’s this.

Sometimes we get a glimpse into a society by the absurdity of what has become of its culture. This is prima facia evidence.

The story continues:

Male vanity, of course, used to express itself visually with outrageous displays of myth-building tailoring and portraiture, while it’s now become something more like an oil-and-vinegar combo of preening and insecurity.

The insecurity often gets in the way of the preening, unfortunately, and perhaps that is why despite the codpiece’s brief relevance to the history of fashion, it has returned again and again as a token of male virility disguised as performance wear in sports and dance. That’s the spirit Browne’s seersucker runway captured, with its pirouetting ballerinos in tutus, codpieces proudly displayed like badges, a sendup of the overt sexual signaling of historical fashion.

Browne is not a designer who lets his collections hang heavy with laborious nods to other centuries, periods, or cultures. The levity of his work comes from his indulgence of a dilettante’s attitude towards his references:

“I don’t really approach [fashion design] from a historical point of view,” he said. ”It’s more taking ideas and almost reintroducing them in ways that aren’t a time reference.” That’s why he loves endlessly tweaking and freaking the suit, an object so deeply embedded in the greater style consciousness that even minor changes, like his floodwater hems, drive people nuts: “We still get reactions, even 15 years later. Some people hate it—they don’t understand why it exists, and I love that about it.”

Was that before the soy epidemic?

“I just like to make people see things differently,” Browne said. “And make people either love it, or hate it.”


Just more liberals trying to emasculate men. Does one wear this with a thing and hair bun or is that like wearing Versace head to toe

 And can Bruce Jenner still wear it or is it only for men that haven’t realized they are women.

As our Republic’s birth rate falls and we wonder why. We simply are not replacing ourselves which essentially finishes us as as culture as we know it. The progressives are more determined than ever to help the cause.

Read more

Other than this the swamp remains with its absurd activity this week.

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American Psychological Association decrees Manhood a Mental Disorder


They went and finally did it. The APA now supports the gelding of the male specie. They were working up to it. The data used to support the violent male is suspect. Either way, castrating American males will ensure the end to Western civilization.


The American Psychological Association has declared that manhood is a mental disorder.


Pajama boy


For the first time ever, APA is releasing guidelines to help psychologists work with men and boys.

At first blush, this may seem unnecessary. For decades, psychology focused on men (particularly white men), to the exclusion of all others. And men still dominate professionally and politically: As of 2018, 95.2 percent of chief operating officers at Fortune 500 companies were men. According to a 2017 analysis by Fortune, in 16 of the top companies, 80 percent of all high-ranking executives were male. Meanwhile, the 115th Congress, which began in 2017, was 81 percent male.

APA’s new Guidelines for Psychological Practice With Boys and Men strive to recognize and address these problems in boys and men while remaining sensitive to the field’s androcentric past. Thirteen years in the making, they draw on more than 40 years of research showing that traditional masculinity is psychologically harmful and that socializing boys to suppress their emotions causes damage that echoes both inwardly and outwardly.

Prior to the second-wave feminist movement in the 1960s, all psychology was the psychology of men. Most major studies were done only on white men and boys, who stood in as proxies for humans as a whole. Researchers assumed that masculinity and femininity were opposite ends of a spectrum, and “healthy” psychology entailed identifying strongly with the gender roles conferred by a person’s biological sex.

But just as this old psychology left out women and people of color and conformed to gender-role stereotypes, it also failed to take men’s gendered experiences into account. Once psychologists began studying the experiences of women through a gender lens, it became increasingly clear that the study of men needed the same gender-aware approach, says Levant.

The main thrust of the subsequent research is that traditional masculinity—marked by stoicism, competitiveness, dominance and aggression—is, on the whole, harmful. Men socialized in this way are less likely to engage in healthy behaviors.

Gender and sexual minorities, too, must grapple with societal views of masculinity. This is an ever-shifting territory. When Levant and Rabinowitz launched the guideline-drafting process in 2005, only Massachusetts recognized same-sex marriage. Today, transgender issues are at the forefront of the cultural conversation, and there is increased awareness of the diversity of gender identity.

“What is gender in the 2010s?” asks Ryon McDermott, PhD, a psychologist at the University of South Alabama who also helped draft the men’s guidelines. “It’s no longer just this male-female binary.”

Though there is now more flexibility in gender norms than 30 years ago, according to Liang and McDermott, boys and men who identify as gay, bisexual or transgender still face higher-than-­average levels of hostility and pressure to conform to masculine norms. The 2015 National School Climate Survey found that 85 percent of LGBTQ students reported verbal harassment at school over their sexual orientation or gender expression (GLSEN, 2015). Gender-­nonconforming students reported worse treatment than did LGBTQ kids who conformed with traditional gender norms. These kinds of results indicate that gender policing still occurs, Liang says.

Read it all. 


H/T:  The American Conservative

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