Egyptian Hijab Sex Harem

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Egypt hijab sex harem

The concept of harem came from the Egyptian Goddess of love, Hathor. Egyptians believed that Hathor was a goddess of sexual activity and therefore she symbolized sexual desire and orgasm. Because of this, she is also regarded as the mother of all sex and orgasms.

Throughout the ages, the harem evolved from being purely sexual in nature to a sensual place of pleasure and beauty. However, there was a definite demarcation between the harem and the place for each sex.

A harem was exclusively for men. Therefore the harem had its own servants and a separate care and maintenance. These were called manaks and were usually wealthy individuals and landowners.

The harem was guarded by an overseer who was responsible for the prohibited areas. These prohibited areas were kept a secret and men were not allowed to enter the private domain of the harem.

However, the mansabah or master of the harem could enter these areas and indulge in any act they wanted. It was also considered part of the halal (lawful) sexual acts of the men and the act was therefore regarded as a form of worship.

Sex in Egypt was part of a large range of activities that were regarded as normal for the people of the day. It was widely accepted that men and women both participated in these activities. There was no sexual crime and the courts did not charge women with adultery or prostitution.

However, popular rituals such as kissing and sexual intercourse were permitted in private but were not tolerated in public. This meant that women would take off their hajabs when they left the house, when walking or whilst in public places.

They were also expected to refrain from physical sexual acts. In public places such as markets, it was acceptable for men to look at women and touch them.

The harem was constructed around a central core or woman and was surrounded by tanks. The harem area was divided into sections or manaks and the areas were usually separated by doors. The rooms for the monks were usually very long and in some cases, almost as long as the room for the harem itself.

Each tank was fitted with a raised stone wall which was the barrier from the mansabah to the harem. The walls were decorated with hieroglyphics and other decorative aspects of ancient Egyptian culture.

In many of the Egyptian harems, the manaks served as stores where married women could sell their sexual acts. The sexual acts were often for a very high price and therefore it was seen as a great honour to be willing to be the “servant” for a wealthy Egyptian family.