James Doyle on lordosis in women

 

10 responses to this post.

  1. Posted by fuzziewuzziebear on October 26, 2017 at 2:50 am

    I don’t know how it works, but it works GREAT!

    Reply

    • Posted by Julian O'Dea on October 26, 2017 at 3:14 am

      I find it intriguing. More and more really primal or basal mammalian behaviour, such as lordosis, seems to be being identified in humans as well. Another one, touched on in A Billion Wicked Thoughts by Ogas and Gaddam I think, is male and female chasing behaviour. I think one can see that in some of the physical flirting among young men and women.

      You can see it here at the beginning of the video (this couple were not just acting – they were lovers in real life):

      http://videos.sapo.pt/675lhRdajpbH07Ebg7PC

      Reply

      • Posted by fuzziewuzziebear on October 27, 2017 at 11:29 am

        Humans are so different. While we can look at other species, we still have to take it with a grain of salt.

  2. Must be why nuns and young ladies used to be trained to sit and walk with straight backs.

    Reply

    • Posted by Julian O'Dea on October 27, 2017 at 12:40 am

      Well, some young ladies used to wear bustles …

      This work has been shared on FB and I noticed today someone suggesting that lumbar flexibility might not be lordosis so much as a display of a healthy spine for carrying a child.

      Reply

  3. Heels certainly improve, or accentuate legs. Pity they’re so apparently painful. But hey. No-one’s got a gun to their heads.

    Reply

  4. Posted by Julian O'Dea on May 4, 2018 at 2:02 am

    https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s40806-017-0123-7

    “Arching the Back (Lumbar Curvature) as a Female Sexual Proceptivity Signal: an Eye-Tracking Study”

    Reply

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