BODY SWAP: Switched From Male To Female by Sophie PertAre you looking for a collection of FIVE short stories about handsome men being transformed into beautiful women and finding out they just might have an insatiable need to be taken by another man?
His Feminine Side: The Alpha Becomes the Girl tells the story of an alpha male who upsets the wrong woman and is cursed to live as a girl. All he has to do to turn back is avoid the touch of a man, but will he be able to resist?
Scientific Sexuality: The Nerd Becomes a Knockout tells the story of an experiment gone wrong, and a geek turned into a drop dead gorgeous woman. When he finds himself thrust into the muscular arms of his best friend he has to ask himself just how far is he willing to go?
Getting Dirty: Switching Bodies with the Hot Lady Mechanic tells the story of a mans man who is upset that the latest hire in the shop is a smoking hot young woman. But the prank he tries to pull on her goes wrong and before long he finds himself stuck in her body, and she in his. Now he gets to see just what life is like as a woman, and just how much more sensitive a womans body can be.
Dream Girl: Hypnotized to Become a Woman tells the story of a nerd just looking to get away from his womanizing roommate and find some peaceful sleep. But the sleep study he is working for goes wrong and he finds himself dreaming of being trapped in the body of a beautiful woman. Now his jerk of a roommate is hitting on him in his dreams, and he finds himself tempted by the opportunity in front of him
Losing Control: Alpha Male Transformed into a Naive Young Woman tells the story of a man who uses women for his pleasure and tosses them aside, a man who especially likes the company of naive and gullible women. When he uses the wrong girl she turns the tables on him, and now he finds himself trapped in a beautiful and vulnerable body. What will he do to find comfort and security? How far will he go?
This steamy FIVE story collection is only for adults.
Ale, Beer, and Brewsters in England: Women's Work in a Changing World, 1300-1600
Reviews dericalism, but that the laity and the clergy were cooperating, even to the exent that clerics joined many gilds. Bainbridge warns, however, that over the whole population, gilds cannot be seen as central to religious experience: the majority of the laity were too poor to participate.
mankind child of the stars pdf
See a Problem?
The Medieval Review baj New York: Oxford University Press, ISBN: Reviewed by: Janet S. Loengard Moravian College mejsl01 moravian. Brewsters -- women brewers -- are old acquaintances for Judith Bennett.
When Denise Marlere died in February , she left behind a thriving brewing business in the town of Bridgwater. She bequeathed the bulk of her business to her servant Rose: half of a tenement, all her brewing vessels with a furnace, three sacks full of malt, a cup, a brass pot, a pan, a goblet bound with silver, a chafing dish, two silver spoons, and some other carefully specified goods. She also left brewing utensils to other heirs, giving a leaden vat each to her parish church, her parish priest, and two local monasteries, and leaving to her daughter, Isabel, two more leaden vats, a brass 3 gallon pot, a pan, a mortar and pestle, and the proceeds of one brewing. A widow, Denise Marlere enjoyed a very comfortable standard of living, thanks in large part to her commercial brewing. Although brewing utensils and supplies made up the bulk of her estate, she also bequeathed 80 pounds of white wool suggesting that she might have supported herself by spinning as well as brewing , several chests and other household goods, coverlets and other clothing, and considerable amounts of cash. For Denise Marlere, brewing for profit seems to have been very profitable indeed. Denise Marlere represents the apogee of commercial brewing by women in medieval England.
Judith M. Women brewed and sold most of the ale drunk in medieval England, but after , men slowly took over the trade. By , most brewers in London - as well as in many towns and villages - were male, not female. Ale, Beer, and Brewsters in England investigates this transition, asking how, when, and why brewing ceased to be a women's trade and became a trade of men. Drawing on a wide variety of sources - such as literary and artistic materials, court records, accounts, and administrative orders - Judith Bennett vividly describes how brewsters that is, female brewers slowly left the trade. She tells a story of commercial growth, gild formation, changing technologies, innovative regulations, and finally, enduring ideas that linked brewsters with drunkenness and disorder. Examining this instance of seemingly dramatic change in women's status, Bennett argues that it included significant elements of continuity.