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Teen nudism Pics Naturally Nudist Magazine No.71
Title: Teen nudism Pics Naturally Nudist Magazine No.71
Size: 46.7 MB
NAKED CONVERSATIONS WITH NUDE WOMEN
Filmmaker and nudist activist Thomas Lundy is making a new documentary film called “Naked Conversations with Nude Women.” Lundy is known for founding the 20-something generation nudist club Young Canadian Naturists in 1995, YCN, assisted by the Federation of Canadian Naturists, FCN, followed by the creation of University of Toronto Naturists, UTN, in 1998, Canada’s first-ever co-ed campus nude recreation club. He also enjoyed success with his first cinematic outing, the quirky “Nude Not” in 2000, reviewed in-depth in Naturally (Fall 2000, issue No. 36 on page 53), and the subsequent documentary “The Man Who Never Had A Girlfriend” in which Lundy filmed himself on dates with 36 women over an 18-month period (The film was featured at the documentary festivals of Amsterdam and Estonia, in 2003 and 2004, respectively.). “Nude Not” is now freely viewable online at www.nudist-magazines.com.
As with “Nude Not,” here Lundy continues his penchant for dreamy and provocative movie making. This time he was inspired by Desmond Morris’s 2008 book “Naked Man,” in which the author toys with the intriguing possibility of the male species’ extinction. Females would no longer need sperm to reproduce. They would reproduce, females only if they so wished, using stem cell technology. This poses primordial, wide-ranging questions vis-a-vis the male-female relationship. It is on this bold premise that Lundy launches each “Naked Conversation” with a nude woman, filmed in reclining pose so as to emulate those iconic works of artists such as Leighton, Manet, Titian, Goya, Boucher, Matisse, Modigliani and Courbet, with the paintings themselves also appearing in the film.
Why nude women? Lundy feels the sheer visual impact of an abundance of nude women will in itself make a potent statement, and will also further nudism’s key cause of body acceptance amongst the wider public. He started filming in Amsterdam in August 2008, and in addition to the Netherlands he now also has women in France, Sweden, Finland, Germany and Great Britain interested in being filmed, and intends on filming approximately 100 women of all ages in various countries.
Lundy is also fascinated by matriarchal societies such as those of ancient Egyptians, Sumatrans, Celts and Mayans, and is interested in theories circulating that propose the world may be on a gradual evolutionary shift in human consciousness, with women at the forefront of this shift, pointing to the possible establishment of a modem matriarchal society (hence this film.) What better way than to depict nude women on film so as to symbolize their maternal natures, imbedded in their psyches by dint of sheer gender (or at least these are the labels often grossly projected onto women, even if they only inadequately touch the surface of a much deeper and ecstatic truth that is human consciousness). Lundy’s wish is to give a decidedly dreamy and impressionistic effect, with the intention of inducing in the viewer a surrealistic mood, hence the deliberate use of the aforementioned paintings. Thus, making a traditional-style documentary and elaborating on dense scientific theories is not Lundy’s aim here; he wants his film to be captivating and unique, and positively thought-provoking to the widest possible audience. Lundy hopes his film will beam a vital metaphor deep into human consciousness: woman the creator, woman as mother nature, as the Gaia goddess, as the symbol of fertility from which all life emerges and is continued, bringing about a greater awareness of feminine sacredness. Upon completion, the film will be submitted to film festivals worldwide.