Evolutionary significance[ edit ] Sexologist Alfred Kinsey suggested that the buttocks is the primary sexual presentation site in primates. Some anthropologists and sociobiologists believe that breast fetishism derives from the breasts' similarity to buttocks, but instead provide sexual attraction from the front of the body. Testosterone discourages fat storage in these areas. The buttocks in human females thus contain more adipose tissue than in males, especially after puberty. Evolutionary psychologists suggest that rounded buttocks may have evolved as a desirable trait because they provide a visual indication of the woman's youth and fertility. They signal the presence of estrogen and the presence of sufficient fat stores for pregnancy and lactation.
Comment It used to be all about the rack. It was more relevant for a female pornstar to have big boobs than the ass. Around the 90s, there was an outbreak of the implant frenzy, breast augmentation craze that was getting out of control. Some managed to get it right, some managed to market their monster jugs as a part of their M. Then, once there was nothing else left to augment, the ass made a comeback.
Anti-gay activists hold a banner depicting anal sex Last week, I tried to figure out why more women are having anal sex and why it correlates so highly with orgasms. Since , the percentage of women aged who say they've tried anal sex has doubled to 40 percent. The percentage of women aged who say they've done it in the past year has doubled to more than 20 percent. And 94 percent of women who received anal sex in their last encounter said they reached orgasm—a higher rate of orgasm than was reported by women who had vaginal intercourse or received oral sex. William Saletan Will Saletan writes about politics, science, technology, and other stuff for Slate.
The rapid increase is attributed to attention paid to identification and recognition of donkey breeds by the FAO's Animal Genetic Resources project. In France, for example, only one breed, the Baudet de Poitou, was recognised prior to the early s; by , a further six donkey breeds had official recognition. A donkey operating a water well at Carisbrooke Castle on the Isle of Wight. The donkey has been used as a working animal for at least years.