I am an Orthodox woman in my mids, and I have a lot of sexual curiosity. I am a virgin and plan to stay that way until I marry, but at the same time, I would like to explore my sexuality and not feel guilty about it, and am wondering if this is possible within a Torah framework. I would venture to say that there are many other women in the same position as I am. Is it against halacha [Jewish law] to discover what excites one sexually? Is female masturbation permitted?
Orthodox Jewish women slammed for wearing ‘slutty’ wigs
I can't touch, kiss, or have sex with my husband for 12 days after my period starts. Since I had kids my cycle is irregular , which wouldn't be a big deal except that I'm an Orthodox Jew and I can't even pass the salt to my husband — let alone touch, kiss, or have sex with him — for 12 days after my period starts. We never know when we'll have to sleep in separate beds or place a vase with a single rose between us on the dinner table as evidence of our separation. I was beginning to hate the rigid restrictions on my sex life until the other day, when I was sitting on a blanket with my two toddlers in a suburban Detroit park, eating pretzels from Ziploc bags and listening to other moms talking about their sex lives. Add nine months to that.
Orthodox Jewish women shed their modest clothes to pose for sexy boudoir photoshoots
Fifty Shades Freed , the third and final film adaptation of E. We grilled seven women for their top tips on how to keep the heat turned up after tying the knot. Here's what they said.
By Doree Lewak. No skin is allowed to be shown — even summer legs and feet must be clad in pantyhose. And yet, when she decided to surprise her husband on his birthday earlier this year, she gifted him with pictures from a sexy boudoir photo shoot, in which she provocatively poses in nothing more than a sheer white shirt and sky-high heels. Boudoir photo shoots, traditionally popular among the secular set, are now a growing trend in Orthodox communities. Lea , who typically photographs weddings, says that boudoir bookings for the Hasidic community in Flatbush, Brooklyn, now account for 35 percent of her overall business — she currently juggles around 40 such shoots a year, up from just a handful when she started three years ago.