Reminds me of surfing in the old days before wetsuits. Would come in after surfing in mid to high 50s water, and my pee pee was missing.
It's a statue. It's literally a piece of stone. There is no way it can be pornographic. any more than a knot hole or shellfish can be pornographic. You see what your mind wants you to see. Some people look at the David, and see an amazing piece of artistry that took years to create. Some people look at a cooked mussel and see an orangish vagina.
The Italians came up with a nice one:
View attachment 582223
For those who don't speak Italian:
'Wear this. A group of American tourists is coming"
Solomon was explicit about the nice parts.As to the OP: Is it a Bible thing, are we supposed to be ashamed of human genitals?
Indeed but who is going to take one for the team and 'enjoy' Meli's?Bodies come in all shapes and sizes.
All should be celebrated and enjoyed.
Michelangelo obviously never subscribed to the big hands, big dick theroy. In reality in ancient Florence, a small penis was seen as desirable. All the gun nuts lived in the wrong era.When my friends and I saw "David" we could't figure out why his penis looked like that.
When I was on Santorini 50 years ago, there was very little nudity, except for people changing from street clothes to bathing clothes momentarily.25 years ago I was traveling with a group of 'Muricans on Santorini. When we showed up at a pool most of the women put their tops back on...
As to the OP: Is it a Bible thing, are we supposed to be ashamed of human genitals?
...I am trying not to be surprised by ANYTHING any more coming from a country with more guns than people & a "GPOAT" like DT...Nudity is sin.....
Nudity is in....
The origin of the phrase, "It's complicated".
Pope's Sistine Masturbatorium
Thank the God we are returning to the good old days...Somebody has body shame?
Florida principal resigns after parents decry Michelangelo’s David as pornographyTallahassee Classical school’s governing board heard complaints after sixth-graders were shown classical sculpturewww.theguardian.com