Once upon a time, way back in Old Europe, there was a whole lot of body discipline – especially athletes from the former Soviet bloc countries used to be an eyeful. Here we are in Czechoslovakia around the time of the dissolution.
Late 1980s/ early 1990s all of a sudden they came – at least: for the Western viewer – out of nowhere and were all over the place. That was the old century, before the (mis)use of stereoids went out of hand.
Dawn (*1978) is not supa huuge. But she has supa wide and sensitive areolas. Must have been in the late 1990s, when I became aware of her body of work.
Boobfulness is the sum of size, areolas, veins, nipples, habitus and whathaveyou. In this respect Dawn is showing a lot of boobfulness and she’s having a cute smile.
This project is operating within the functional system of boobage. We have two basic assumptions: (i.) our particular perspective from a boobastic point of view does not represent the entire world – and (ii.): one can look at the entire world from a particular perspective.
The other day we looked back to the 1990s after the fall of the iron curtain and how the enormous ressources of boobfulness in the Slavic cultural area contributed to western civilisation. In the 2010s we’ve heard from another liberation movement in North Africa: the so called “Arab Spring”. Millions came since then across the Mediterranean to the Western world. The simple and all-important cultural sociological question is: where is their contribution to the world of boobfullness?
From a boobastic point of view, the 1980s were quite lame. In the USA silicone was all over the place. Huuge but not real. The era of the pin-up models and exotic dancers, that made America gr8, was gone won’t come back. The breathless, consuming and not sustainable 1970s collapsed when in 1981 AIDS was first clinically observed in the United States. The Japanese market was relatively closed back then.
If there was no other reason for the fall of the iron curtain, the unleashing of endless ressources of boobfullness in the Slavic cultural area was reason enough. In former socialist countries porn was prohibited. The people used to be sexually relatively active (some say, because they’ve had nothing else to do in a controlled economy). When the iron curtain fell, there were no producers and no marketing channels in the Eastern Bloc. Dutch and Japanese pornographers invaded the scenery.
Communist countries and Soviet Republics in Europe with their representative flags (1950’s). This is a file from the Wikimedia Commons.
Economically those countries of the Soviet Union and its satellite countries were failed states. Former camerapersons for state-run television, former staff of prestigious theaters, former secretaries, former nurses and former salesgirls lost their jobs and needed money. The churches were formally disempowered and sexual morals relatively free. That’s why you have permisse productions on a high-quality level from the early 1990s. It was an atmosphere of departure in society and a gold-rush mood in the industry.