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Sunday, January 21, 2018


"Farryn - Multitone 1" Hair from Truth Hair (400L)

"Arcanimus - White" Unisex Body Tattoo from Endless Pain Tattoos (450L. Includes Tattoo Layer and Appliers for Belleza, Omega, Maitreya, Omega, Signature and SLink. Available in Black, Red or White)

Nail Polish from Munchi (Free - Group Gift) 

"Childrens of Diana" Deer Body, Antlers, Big Moss Pet and Fur from Tentacio & .{PSYCHO:Byts}. (50L Per Play - The Epiphany Event, Gacha Machine. Commons: Fish Necklace, Elephant Necklace in Blue, Green, Lila, Pink or White, Fishcorn Pet, Flower Bra, Flower Horns, Spring Headdress, Deer Ears in Black, Brown, Orange or White or Deer Fur in Beige, Black, Brown or White or Big Moss Pet. Rares: Deer Body for Maitreya With and Without AO with Texture HUD) 

"Noa" Gloves, Hand Jewels, Bra, Collar and Upper Arms Pieces from VoluptasVirtualis (50L Per Play - The Epiphany Event, Gacha Machine. Commons: Bra, Panties, Gloves + Hand Jewels, Upper Arms + Collar Set or Boots in White, Champagne, Soft Pink, Hot Pink or Emerald. Rares: Bra, Panties, Gloves, Upper Arms + Collar Set or Boots in Black or Red. For Maitreya and SLink Hourglass Only. Original Ad HERE)

"In Greek mythology, a satyr is the member of a troop of ithyphallic male companions of Dionysus; they usually have horse-like ears and tails, as well as permanent, exaggerated erections. Early artistic representations sometimes include horse-like legs, but, in 6th-century BC black-figure pottery, human legs are the most common. The faun is a similar woodland-dwelling creature from Roman mythology, which had the body of a man, but the legs, horns, and tail of a goat. In myths, both are often associated with pipe-playing. Greek-speaking Romans often used the Greek term saturos when referring to the Latin faunus, and eventually syncretized the two. (The female "Satyresses" were a later invention of poets.) They are also known for their focus sexual desires. They were characterized by the desire to have sexual intercourse with as many women as possible, known as satyriasis."

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