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Shaylayven

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About Shaylayven

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  1. My tip would be, you win over men (clients) one at a time. So, I suggest you become a touch more generous of yourself. I don't want to voice chat with strangers either in this role but I DO open my mic and let them hear me a bit during the passion. That's not enough vocal to identify you if it is captured and saved somewhere by someone. Whisper his name of let him hear your slight moans. Be real. And. you will gain followers faster than you could ever have believed. Don't let them turn you into a parrot, say this, say that. They'll run you ragged and interrupt your own pleasures. You c
  2. Actually the Gorean story is not focused on BDSM. And especially in SL Gor, it is a story of sex, and of love, but it does use both master and slave roles in that expression. We all know this type of sexual roleplay has little linkage to the horrendous (and tragic) real life slavery. This is a voluntary and moving roleplay in Second Life. Or, it can be. It is such for the girls who undertake it, at least. Yes, the Gorean slave life, both in the books and in the SL version, is one of bondage and domination, because Gor is a male dominated society where females are controlled, either a
  3. Thank you, that's fascinating, and all responses here have addressed how the blackline responds to typing in local, BUT...I'm still really curious how other times the line hits me, even from a friend, and i hadn't typed anything. So, I can't figure out what triggered this mysterious Look At function. :) Sorry, but I'm curious. It happened last night in a group of friends and I hadn't typed a thing and someone's black line hit me and I thought, Oh, she's typing a response to something I said a few minutes ago, but then the line disappeared and no response came. So, I wondered, mayb
  4. Thank you all. And so the description from the SL Wiki that the black line indicates response, as "to look at someone when typing a response to them," is not at all accurate. That was the basis of my confusion, and why I referred to it as the "ubiquitous black line," since it clearly doesn't demonstrate that function, and led me to try to grasp what seemed a mystery. And just because I'm interested in Look Ats doesn't mean I fear them, quite the contrary. I see them as an enhancement, as an entertainer likes knowing when she's being watched. Some of your responses demonstrate a pr
  5. We've long known of the big search engines capturing words as they were typed into search boxes even before the search request was ever sent, or even if it was never sent but backed off letter by letter and cleared away (seemingly deleted). It was in fact captured, in a sense of unwanted, unexpected remote monitoring going on. Now comes Second Life and these mysterious "blackliners." These are avatars standing around in SL capturing ... what? Well, you tell me. I've never seen this until now. I'm referring to the ubiquitous black line in the viewers' "Look At" spectrum, where that p
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