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Details

Model Mayhem #:
2983399
Last Activity:
Jun 10, 2015
Experience:
Some Experience
Compensation:
Any
Shoot Nudes:
No
Joined:
Mar 24, 2013
Age:
25
Height:
5' 4"
Weight:
125 lbs
Bust:
34"
Waist:
26"
Hips:
38"
Cup:
C
Dress:
6
Shoe:
6.5
Ethnicity:
Skin Color:
White
See More Details
Eye Color:
Brown
Hair Length:
Medium
Hair Color:
Other
Tattoos:
Some
Piercings:
Some

About Me

Ma première langue est le français!

Shinjū (心中, the characters for "mind" and "centre") means "double suicide" in Japanese, as in Shinjū Ten no Amijima (The Love Suicides at Amijima), written by the seventeenth-century tragedian Chikamatsu Monzaemon for the puppet theatre (bunraku and/or joruri theatre). In common parlance shinjū is used to refer to any group suicide of persons bound by love, typically lovers, parents and children, and even whole families. In Japanese theatre and literary tradition, double suicides are the simultaneous suicides of two lovers whose ninjo, "personal feelings", or love for one another are at odds with giri, "social conventions" or familial obligations. Double suicides were rather common in Japan throughout history and double suicide is an important theme of the puppet theatre repertory. The tragic denouement is usually known to the audience and is preceded by a michiyuki, a small poetical journey, where lovers evoke the happier moments of their lives and their attempts at loving each other.

Shinju (from the Japanese 真珠 meaning pearl) is a euphemism to refer to the binding of female breasts. It has been popularly claimed that "shinju" is an authentic Japanese term for a "bikini harness". However, no such tie called a "shinju" is found in historic or present kinbaku.
The basic or foundational kinbaku form of binding the arms and breasts is known as the Ushiro Takatekote; which is to bind the arms behind (ushiro) the back in a box arm position (takate kote). This basic box arm tie originally found in the samurai martial art of hojōjutsu (捕縄術) or Nawajutsu, (縄術) evolved into its erotic usage at the end of the 19th century and early 20th century, and is foundational to most other kinbaku ties.[2]

I am almost never on MM, feel free to add me on facebook: Cendryne Shinju. Please send me a FB message so I can know you know me from MM and want to colaborate :) Thanks!

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