Mother And Son Lust

    and son

  • (And sons) A company is a form of business organization.


  • A person who provides the care and affection normally associated with a female parent
  • care for like a mother; “She fusses over her husband”
  • a woman who has given birth to a child (also used as a term of address to your mother); “the mother of three children”
  • A woman in relation to a child or children to whom she has given birth
  • A female animal in relation to its offspring
  • a stringy slimy substance consisting of yeast cells and bacteria; forms during fermentation and is added to cider or wine to produce vinegar


  • lecherousness: a strong sexual desire
  • Very strong sexual desire
  • A sensual appetite regarded as sinful
  • crave: have a craving, appetite, or great desire for
  • self-indulgent sexual desire (personified as one of the deadly sins)
  • A passionate desire for something

mother and son lust

mother and son lust – Burned By

Burned By Lust
Burned By Lust
After a terrible kitchen accident leaves Jane without the use of her hands, she finds herself home bound and nearly helpless. When she loses her nurse, she has to turn to the only other person in her life for help, her step-son. Out of this situation, a new intimacy develops that neither one is comfortable with but they are powerless to do anything about. Jane finds herself fantasizing about, and even doing things that would have previously been unthinkable. Is it simply uncontrollable lust or the pain medication? Will Jane give in to her desires or will she push away the person she cares about, and needs the most, to save them from her own selfish deviancy?

Tasty n Sons

Tasty n Sons
Brunch in Portland, Oregon at "Tasty n Sons". It’s interesting how some people’s features and demeanors remind yourself of other people, and then you forget that person is completely different than who you’re comparing them to. Unrelated: The drummer from The Eels was at the table. That was pretty fun! Times of goodness were had.

Vintage Halloween Postcard Valentine and sons

Vintage Halloween Postcard      Valentine and sons
Artist Bernhardt Wall

mother and son lust

Suddenly, Last Summer
Elizabeth Taylor and Katharine Hepburn each received 1960 Oscar(r) nominations for Best Actress in this gripping adaptation of the Tennessee Williams play. Beautiful Catherine Holly (Elizabeth Taylor) is committed to a mental institution after witnessing the horrible death of her cousin at the hands of cannibals. Catherine’s aunt, Violet Venable (Katharine Hepburn), tries to influence Dr. Cukrowicz(Montgomery Clift), a young neurosurgeon, to surgically end Catherine’s haunting hallucinations. Byutilizing injections of sodium pentothal, Dr. Cukrowicz discovers that Catherine’s delusions are, in fact, true. He then must confront Violet about her own involvement in her son’s violent death.

This black-and-white film adaptation of Tennessee Williams’s Southern gothic play is perhaps more famous for the rumored off-screen shenanigans of its stars than for its over-the-top repressed sexuality (only Williams could pull off that paradox, and pull it off he does). Supposedly, stars Katharine Hepburn and Elizabeth Taylor battled for screen time; Hepburn warred very publicly with director Joseph Mankiewicz; and a postaccident Montgomery Clift relied heavily on painkillers and support from friend Taylor during the grueling shoot. Even this, however, cannot top the events of the film itself, revolving around the unseen playboy Sebastian and his mysterious death, which has something to do with young boys, a decadent European vacation, and Taylor in a provocative wet, white bathing suit. To give away the plot would spoil the fun, but suffice it to say that what Taylor saw was so horrible it drove her nuts, and Sebastian’s mother (Hepburn) wants her to have a lobotomy in order to keep it from coming out; Clift is brought in to do the procedure. It’s all a hoot and a holler, but as played by the two leading ladies (both of whom nabbed Oscar nominations), it’s also compelling, chilling, and utterly gothic. Taylor gives a fierce performance, as the climaxing monologue that reveals Sebastian’s “secret” rests entirely on her shoulders, and Hepburn plays brilliantly against type as Sebastian’s manipulating, overbearing mother. Only Clift, saddled with a dreary character in charge of plot exposition, fails to deliver. Adapted by Gore Vidal. –Mark Englehart