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Tuesday, March 28, 2006


Impotence treatment

FOR the first three days after marriage, the girl and her husband should sleep on the floor, abstain from
sexual pleasures, and eat their food without seasoning it either with alkali or salt. For the next seven days
they should bathe amidst tire sounds of auspicious musical instruments, should decorate themselves, dine
together, and pay attention to their relations as well as to those who may have come to witness their
marriage. This is applicable to persons of all castes. On the night of the tenth day the man should begin in a
lonely place with soft words, and thus create confidence in the girl. Some authors say that for the purpose of
winning her over he should not speak to her for three days, but the followers of Babhravya are of opinion
that if the man does not speak with her for three days, the girl may be discouraged by seeing him spiritless
like a pillar, and, becoming dejected, she may begin to despise him as a eunuch. Vatsyayana says that the
man should begin to win her over, and to create confidence in her, but should abstain at first from sexual
pleasures. Women, being of a tender nature, want tender beginnings, and when they are forcibly
approached by men with whom they are but slightly acquainted, they sometimes suddenly become haters of
sexual connection, and sometimes even haters of the male sex. The man should therefore approach the girl
according to her liking, and should make use of those devices by which he may be able to establish himself
more and more into her confidence. These devices are as follows:
He should embrace her first of all in a way she likes most, because it does not last for a long time.
He should embrace her with the upper part of his body because that is easier and simpler. If the girl is grown
up, or if the man has known her for some time, he may embrace her by the light of a lamp, but if he is not
well acquainted with her, or if she is a young girl, he should then embrace her in darkness.
When the girl accepts the embrace, the man should put a tambula or screw of betel nut and betel leaves in
her mouth, and if she will not take it, he should induce her to do so by conciliatory words, entreaties, oaths,
and kneeling at her feet, for it is a universal rule that however bashful or angry a woman may be she never
disregards a man's kneeling at her feet. At the time of giving this tambula he should kiss her mouth softly
and gracefully without making any sound. When she is gained over in this respect he should then make her
talk, and so that she may be induced to talk he should ask her questions about things of which he knows or
pretends to know nothing, and which can be answered in a few words. If she does not speak to him, he
should not frighten her, but should ask her the same thing again and again in a conciliatory manner. If she
does not then speak he should urge her to give a reply because, as Ghotakamukha says, `all girls hear
everything said to them by men, but do not themselves sometimes say a single word'.

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