naked truth, is the word.
My maiden name was Frances Hill.
I was born at a small
village near Liverpool, in
Lancashire, of parents extremely poor, and, I piously
till past fourteen, was no better than very vulgar; reading, or rather
spelling, an illegible scrawl, and a little ordinary plain
work composed the whole system of it; and
then all my foundation in virtue was no
other than a total ignorance of vice, and the
shy timidity general to our sex, in the tender stage of
life when objects alarm or frighten more by
their novelty than anything else.
I was now entering on my fifteenth
year, when the worst of ills befell me in the
loss of my tender fond parents, who
were both carried off by the small-pox, within a few days of each other; my
father dying first, and thereby hastening the
death of my mother; so that I was now
left an unhappy friendless orphan.
alone, absolutely destitute and
friendless, I began then to feel most bitterly the severity of this
separation, but the affliction I felt at my
helpless strange circumstances burst out into a flood of
infinitely relieved the
oppression of my heart; though I still
remained stupefied, and most perfectly perplex'd how to dispose of myself.
As I had now nobody left alive in the
village who had concern enough about
what should become of me to start any objections to this scheme, and the woman
who took care of me after my parents; death rather encouraged me to pursue it,
I soon came to a resolution of making this launch into the wide world, by
repairing to London, in order to SEEK MY FORTUNE, a phrase which, by the bye,
has ruined more adventurers of both sexes, from the country, than ever it made
Accordingly, the next morning I dress'd myself as clean
and as neat as my rustic wardrobe would permit me; and having left my box, with
special recommendation, with the landlady, I ventured out by myself, and
without any more difficulty than can be supposed of a young country girl,
barely fifteen, and to whom every sign or shop was a gazing trap, I got to the
wish'd for intelligence office.
After I had been cheer'd up and entertain'd by the way with the most
plausible flams, without one syllable from which I could conclude anything but
that I was, by the greatest good luck, fallen into the hands of the kindest
mistress, not to say friend, that the varsal world could afford; and
accordingly I enter'd her doors with most compleat confidence and exultation.
Here my mistress first began her part, with telling me that I must have
good spirits, and learn to be free with her; that she had not taken me to be a
common servant, to do domestic drudgery, but to be a kind of companion to her;
and that if I would be a good girl, she would do more than twenty mothers for
me; to all which I answered only by the profoundest and the awkwardest
curtsies, and a few monosyllables, such as 'yes! no! to be sure!
midst of these false explanations of the nature of my future
service, we were rung for again, and I was
introduced into the parlour, where there was a table laid with three covers;
and my mistress had now got with her one of her favourite girls, a notable
manager of her house, and whose business it was to prepare and break such young
fillies as I was to the mounting-block; and she was accordingly, in that view,
allotted me for a bed-fellow; and, to give her the more authority, she had the
title of cousin conferr'd on her by the venerable president of this college.
I pass the interval to bed-time, in which I was more and more pleas'd
with the views that opened to me, of an easy service under these good people; and after supper
being shew'd up to bed, Miss Phoebe, who observed a kind of reluctance in me to
strip and go to bed, in my shift, before her, now the maid was withdrawn, came
up to me, and beginning with unpinning my handkerchief and gown, soon
encouraged me to go on with undressing myself; and, still blushing at now
seeing myself naked to my shift, I hurried to get under the bedcloaths out of
Phoebe laugh'd and was not long before she placed herself by my
She was about five and twenty, by her most suspicious account, in
which, according to all appearances, she must have sunk at least ten good
years; allowance, too, being made for the havoc which a long course of hackneyship
and hot waters must have made of her constitution, and which had already
brought on, upon the spur, that stale stage in which those of her profession
are reduced to think of SHOWING company, instead of SEEING it.
sooner then was this precious substitute of my mistress's laid down, but she,
who was never out of her way when any occasion of lewdness presented itself,
turned to me, embraced and kiss'd me with great eagerness.
new, this was odd; but imputing it to nothing but pure
kindness, which, for aught I knew, it
might be the London way to express
in that manner, I was determin'd not to be behind hand with her, and returned
her the kiss and embrace, with all the fervour that perfect innocence knew.
Encouraged by this, her hands became extremely free, and wander'd over
my whole body, with touches, squeezes, pressures, that rather warm'd and
surpriz'd me with their novelty, than they either shock'd or alarm'd me.
The flattering praises she intermingled with these invasions,
contributed also not a little to bribe my passiveness; and, knowing no ill, I
feared none, especially from one who had prevented all doubt of her womanhood
by conducting my hands to a pair of breasts that hung loosely down, in a size
and volume that full sufficiently distinguished her sex, to me at least, who
had never made any other comparison ... I lay then all tame and passive as she
could wish'd, whilst her freedom raised no
other emotions but those of a strange, and, till then, unfelt pleasure.
Every part of me was open and exposed to the licentious courses of her
hands, which, like a lambent fire, ran over my whole body, and thaw'd all
coldness as they went.
My breasts, if it is not too bold a figure to
call so two hard, firm, rising hillocks, that just began to shew themselves, or
signify anything to the touch, employ'd and amus'd her hands a-while, till,
slipping down lower, over a smooth track, she could just feel the soft silky
down that had but a few months before put forth and garnish'd the
mount-pleasant of those parts, and promised to spread a shelter over the
seat of the most exquisite sensation, and which had been, till that instant,
the seat of the most insensible innocence.
play'd and strove to twine in the young
tendrils of that moss, which nature has contrived at once for use and
Not contented with these outer posts, she now attempts the
main spot, and began to twitch, to insinuate, and at length to force an
introduction of a finger into the quick itself, in such a manner, that had she
not proceeded by insensible gradations that inflamed me beyond the power of
modesty to oppose its resistance to their progress, I should have jump'd out of
bed and cried for help against such strange assaults.
Instead of which,
her lascivious touches had lighted up a new fire that
wanton'd through all my veins, but
fix'd with violence in that center appointed them by nature, where the first
strange hands were now busied in feeling, squeezing, compressing the lips, then
opening them again, with a finger between, till an 'Oh!'
express'd her hurting me, where the
narrowness of the unbroken passage refused it entrance to any depth.
the meantime, the extension of my limbs, languid stretchings, sighs, short
heavings, all conspired to assure that experienced
wanton that I was more pleased than
offended at her proceedings, which she seasoned with repeated kisses and
exclamations, such as 'Oh! what a charming creature thou art! ... What a happy
man will he be that first makes a woman of you! ... Oh! that I were a man for
your sake! ... with the like broken expressions, interrupted by kisses
as fierce and fervent as ever I received from the other sex.
Phoebe, 'you must not, my sweet girl, think to hide all these treasures from
me. My sight must be feasted as well as my touch ... I must devour with my eyes
this springing BOSOM ... Suffer me to kiss it ... I have not seen it enough ...
Let me kiss it once more ... What firm, smooth, white
flesh is here! ... How delicately shaped!
... Then this delicious down! Oh! let me view the small, dear, tender cleft!
... This is too much, I cannot bear it! ... I must ... I must . . .'
Here she took my hand, and in a transport carried it where you will
What a difference in the state of the same thing! ... A
spreading thicket of bushy curls marked the full-grown, complete woman.
Then the cavity to which she guided my hand easily received it; and as
soon as she felt it within her, she moved herself to and fro, with so rapid a
friction that I presently withdrew it, wet and clammy, when instantly Phoebe
grew more composed, after two or three sighs, and heart-fetched Oh's! and
giving me a kiss that seemed to exhale her soul through her lips, she replaced
the bed-cloaths over us.
What pleasure she had found I will not say;
but this I know, that the first sparks of kindling nature, the first ideas of
pollution, were caught by me that night; and that the acquaintance and
communication with the bad of our own sex, is often as fatal to innocence as
all the seductions of the other.
When Phoebe was
restor'd to that calm, which I
was far from the enjoyment of myself, she artfully sounded me on all the points
necessary to govern the designs of my virtuous mistress on me, and by my
answers, drawn from pure undissembled nature, she had no reason but to
promise herself all imaginable
success, so far as it depended on my
ignorance, easiness, and
warmth of constitution.
I was tall, yet not too tall for my age, which,
as I before remark'd, was barely turned of fifteen; my shape perfectly
straight, thin waisted, and light and free, without owing anything to stays;
my hair was a glossy auburn, and as soft as silk, flowing down my neck in
natural buckles, and did not a little set off the whiteness of a smooth skin;
my face was rather too ruddy, though its features were delicate, and the shape
a roundish oval, except where a pit on my chin had far from a disagreeable
effect; my eyes were as black as can be imagin'd, and rather languishing than
sparkling, except on certain occasions, when I have been told they struck fire
fast enough; my teeth, which I ever carefully perserv'd, were small, even and
white; my bosom was finely rais'd, and one might then discern rather the
promise, than the actual growth, of
the round, firm breasts, that in a little time made that
yourself a man rather past threescore, short and ill-made, with a yellow
cadaverous hue, great goggling eyes that stared as if he was strangled; and
out-mouth from two more properly tusks than teeth, livid-lips, and breath like
a jake's: then he had a peculiar ghastliness in his grin that made him
perfectly frightful, if not dangerous to women with child; yet, made as he was
thus in mock of man, he was so blind
to his own staring deformities as to think himself born for pleasing, and
that no woman could see him with impunity: in
consequence of which idea, he had
lavish'd great sums on such wretches as could gain upon themselves to pretend
compassion to his person, whilst to those who had not art or patience to dissemble
the horror it inspir'd, he behaved
even brutally. (female version = the Red Queen in Alice in
Impotence, more than necessity, made him seek in variety the
provocative that was wanting to raise him to the pitch of enjoyment, which too
he often saw himself baulked of, by the failure of his powers: and this always
threw him into a fit of rage, which he wreak'd, as far as he durst, on the
innocent objects of his fit of momentary desire.
We were now alone; and
on that idea a sudden fit of trembling seiz'd me.
I was so afraid,
without a precise notion of why, and what I had to fear, that I sat on the
settee, by the fire-side, motionless, and petrified, without life or spirit,
not knowing how to look or how to stir.
But long I was not suffered to
remain in this state of stupefaction: the monster squatted down by me on the
settee, and without farther ceremony or preamble, flings his arms about my
neck, and drawing me pretty forcibly towards him, oblig'd me to receive, in
spite of my struggles to disengage from him, his pestilential kisses, which
quite overcame me.
Finding me then next to senseless, and unresisting,
he tears off my neck
handkerchief, and laid all open there to his eyes and hands: still I endur'd
all without flinching, till embolden'd by my sufferance and
silence, for I had not the power to
speak or cry out, he attempted to lay me down on the settee, and I felt his
hand on the lower part of my naked thighs, which were cross'd, and which he
endeavoured to unlock ...
Oh then! I was roused out of my passive
endurance, and springing from him with an activity he was not prepar'd for,
threw myself at his feet, and begg'd him, in the most moving tone, not to be
rude, and that he would not hurt me: -- 'Hurt you, my dear?' says the brute; 'I
intend you no harm ... has not the old lady
told you that I compassion you? ... that I shall do handsomely by you?'
has indeed, sir,' said I; 'but I cannot compassion you, indeed I can not! ... pray
let me alone ... yes! I will compassion you dearly if you will let me alone, and go
away ... '
I was talking to the wind; for whether my
tears, my attitude, or the
disorder of my dress prov'd fresh incentives, or whether he was not under the
dominion of desires he could not bridle, but snorting and foaming with lust and
rage, he renews his attack,
seizes me, and again attempts to extend and fix me on the settee: in which he
succeeded so far as to lay me along, and even to toss my petticoats over my
head, and lay my thighs bare, which I
obstinately kept close,
nor could he, though he attempted with his knee to force them open, effect it
so as to stand fair for being master of the main avenue; he was unbuttoned,
both waistcoat and breeches, yet I only felt the weight of his body upon me,
whilst I lay struggling with indignation, and dying with terror; but he stopped
all of a sudden, and got off, panting, blowing, cursing, and repeating 'old and
ugly!' for so I had very naturally called him in the heat of my
Such too, and so cruel was my
fate, that I dreaded the sight
of Mrs. Brown, as if I had been the criminal and she the person injur'd; a
mistake which you will not think so strange, on distinguishing that neither
virtue nor principles had the least share in the defence I had made, but only
the particular aversion I had conceiv'd against the first brutal and frightful
invader of my tender innocence.
Conversation, example, all, in short,
contributed, in that house, to corrupt my native purity, which had taken no
root in education; whilst
not the inflammable principal of pleasure, so easily fired at my age, made
strange work within me, and all the modesty
I was brought up in the habit, not the instruction of, began to melt away like
dew before the sun's heat; not to mention that I made a vice of necessity, from
the constant fears I had of being turn'd out to starve.
meantime, I was so thoroughly, as they call it, brought over, so tame to their
whistle, that, had my cage door been set open, I had no idea that I ought to
fly anywhere, sooner than stay where I was; nor had I the least sense of
regretting my condition, but waited very quietly for whatever Mrs. Brown should
order concerning me; who on her side, by herself and her agents, took more than
the necessary precautions to
lull and lay asleep all just reflections on my destination.
of morality over the left shoulder; a life of joy painted in the gayest
colours; caresses, promises,
indulgent treatment: nothing, in short, was wanting to domesticate me entirely
and to prevent my going out anywhere to get better advice.
dream'd of no such thing.
Hitherto I had been indebted only to the
girls of the house for the corruption of my innocence: their luscious talk, in
which modesty was far from respected, their description of their engagements
with men, had given me a tolerable insight into the nature and mysteries of
their profession, at the same time that they highly provok'd an itch of florid
warm-spirited blood through
every vein: but above all, my bed-fellow Phoebe, whose pupil I more immediately
was, exerted her talents in giving me the first tinctures of pleasure: whilst
nature, now warm'd and wanton'd with
discoveries so interesting, piqu'd a curiosity which Phoebe artfully whett'd,
and leading me from question to question of her own suggestion, explain'd to me
all the mysteries of Venus.
I could not long remain in such a house
as that, without being an eye-witness of more than I could conceive from her
descriptions. I instantly crept softly, and post'd myself so, that seeing every
thing minutely, I could not myself be seen; and who should come in but the
venerable mother Abbess herself! hand'd in by a tall, brawny young
Horse-grenadier, mould'd in the Hercules style: in fine, the
choice of the most experienc'd dame,
in those affairs, in all London.
Her paramour sat down by her: he
seem'd to be a man of very few words, and a great stomach; for proceeding
instantly to essentials, he gave her some hearty smacks, and thrusting his
hands into her breasts, disengag'd them from her stays, in scorn of whose
confinement they broke loose, and swagg'd down,
navel low at least.
more enormous pair did my eyes never behold, nor of a worse colour,
flagging-soft, and most lovingly contiguous: yet such as they were, this
neck-beef eater seem'd to paw them with a most uninvitable gust, seeking in
vain to confine or cover one of them with a hand scarce less than a shoulder of
After toying with them thus some time, as if they had been
worth it, he laid her down pretty briskly, and canting up her petticoats, made
barely a mask of them to her broad red face, that blush'd with nothing but
As he stood on one side, for a minute or so, unbuttoning his
waist-coat and breeches, her fat, brawny thighs hung down, and the whole greasy
landscape lay fairly open to my view; a wide open-mouth'd gap, overshad'd with
a grizzly bush, seem'd held out like a beggar's wallet for its provision.
I soon had my eyes call'd off by a more striking object, that entirely
Her sturdy stallion had now unbutton'd, and produc'd
nak'd, stiff, and erect, that wonderful machine, which I had never seen before,
and which, for the interest my own seat of pleasure began to take furiously in
it, I star'd at with all the eyes I had: however, my senses were too much
flurried, too much concenter'd in that now burning spot of mine, to observe any
thing more than in general the make and turn of that instrument, from which the
nature, yet more than all I had heard of
it, now strongly inform'd me I was to expect that supreme pleasure which she
had place'd in the meeting of those parts so admirably fitt'd for each
Long, however, the young spark did not remain before giving it
two or three shakes, by way of brandishing it; he threw himself upon her, and
his back being now towards me, I could only take his being ingulph'd for
grant'd, by the directions he mov'd in, and the impossibility of missing so
staring a mark; and now the bed shook, the curtains rattl'd so, that I could
scarce hear the sighs and murmurs, the heaves and pantings that accompanied the
action, from the beginning to the end; the sound and sight of which thrill'd to
the very soul of me, and made every vein of my body circulate liquid fires: the
emotion grew so violent that it almost intercept'd my respiration.
Prepar'd then, and dispos'd as I was by the discourse of my companions,
and Phoebe's minute detail of everything, no wonder that such a sight gave the
last dying blow to my native innocence.
Whilst they were in the heat of
the action, guid'd by nature only, I stole my hand up my petticoats, and with
fingers all on fire, seiz'd, and yet more inflam'd that center of all my
senses: my heart palpitat'd, as if it would force its way through my bosom; I
breath'd with pain; I twist'd my thighs,
squeez'd, and compress'd the lips of that virgin slit, and following
mechanically the example of Phoebe's manual operation on it, as far as I could
find admission, brought on at last the critical extasy, the melting flow, into
which nature, spent with excess of pleasure, dissolves and dies away.
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This website defines a
new perspective with which to engage reality to which its author adheres. The
author feels that the falsification of reality outside personal experience has
created a populace unable to discern propaganda from reality and that this has
been done purposefully by an international corporate cartel through their
agents who wish to foist a corrupt version of reality on the human race.
Religious intolerance occurs when any group refuses to tolerate religious
practices, religious beliefs or persons due to their religious ideology. This
web site marks the founding of a system of philosophy named The Truth of the
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buildings and in which each and every individual is encouraged to develop a
personal relation with the Creator and Sustainer through the pursuit of the
knowledge of reality in the hope of curing the spiritual corruption that has
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spelled out in detail on this web site by the author. Violent acts against
individuals due to their religious beliefs in America is considered a
This web site in no way condones violence. To the
contrary the intent here is to reduce the violence that is already occurring
due to the international corporate cartels desire to control the human race.
The international corporate cartel already controls the world central banking
system, mass media worldwide, the global industrial military entertainment
complex and is responsible for the collapse of morals, the elevation of
self-centered behavior and the destruction of global ecosystems. Civilization
is based on cooperation. Cooperation does not occur at the point of a
American social mores and values have declined precipitously over
the last century as the corrupt international cartel has garnered more and more
power. This power rests in the ability to deceive the populace in general
through mass media by pressing emotional buttons which have been preprogrammed
into the population through prior mass media psychological operations. The
results have been the destruction of the family and the destruction of social
structures that do not adhere to the corrupt international elites vision of a
perfect world. Through distraction and coercion the direction of thought of the
bulk of the population has been directed toward solutions proposed by the
corrupt international elite that further consolidates their power and which
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