Why Chicks Dig “Twilight”

So they finally released the movie “Twilight” on cable, so I was able to check it out and see what all the hubbub was about.

Vampire shows have been all the rage recently. HBO has a series called True Blood that’s really popular and pretty much anything dealing with vampires is going to get run these days.

I’ve been wondering for quite a while why chicks have been falling all over themselves over “Twilight”. I figured a vampire movie is a vampire movie is a vampire movie. *yawn*

Having watched it now, I get it completely. The screenplay was very well written to fit the brainwashing of American females if not females all over the world.

I’m not saying the movie was interesting or good or unpredictable, haha.. I’m just saying that I understand why it’s a phenomenon because it hits the points that girls are trained to look for when they fantasize about being involved in a romantic relationship with a guy.

*** SPOILER ALERT *** If you still haven’t seen this movie, which was released over a year ago or you happen to be Keith Bevans, do not read the rest of this post! πŸ˜€


Bella is the main character. The movie’s seen through her eyes. This is automatically going to be of interest to females, because most films are seen through guys’ eyes.

She doesn’t live in a big city. She transfers to a new school, which means she starts off with ZERO props. She has no friends. She’s a loner.

She’s cute enough for the sticks, but she’d be nothing to write home about in New York City. This is also endearing to females, because most of them fit into this category.

You don’t want your protagonist to be “too attractive” or else the audience will disconnect. Of course Brad Pitt dumped Jennifer Anniston for Angelina Jolie. That’s what’s supposed to happen, because Angelina > Jennifer. You want the audience to feel like they’re immersed in a story that could actually happen to THEM in THEIR lives.

So Bella’s set up as a character that’s worthy of love but just doesn’t have any. Her parents are separated. Her father lives alone. Her mother has a new man and enjoys traveling with him. Basically, Bella has nothing at all in her life, emotionally.


Edward is seen as a “catch” in the town Bella moves to. He’s one of the elite, although the movie doesn’t establish WHY he’s considered elite. I can only assume it’s because they imply that he’s physically attractive and mentally a renegade.

I grew up with “elite” people in my elementary school. I understand the draw, even though “Twilight” skipped over the character development explaining these people.

When I was 13 years old, I knew other 13-year-olds that got $150 a week in “allowance” (The money your parents give you to live and have fun on for no particular reason). At the time, my allowance was $20/week and a lot of my friends (who had JOBS by the time they were 13 or just stayed broke) considered me rich because of that.

I knew 13-year-old “elites” that would throw wild parties and raid their parents’ liquor cabinets and be the talk of the school, come Monday. I also knew 16-year-old elite females that dropped out of school to have kids, most likely due to some of those same parties.

So I understand the concept of “the table of cool kids” and how fascinating they are, just because they’re living lives that the rest of us aren’t living. One thing the movie never addresses is that Edward doesn’t age past 17, even though he became a vampire in ~1918, and nobody seems to notice.

So Edward seems to be rich, cool, has his own car, his parents pull him out of school whenever it’s a really nice day and the faculty never complains (= his family has juice), so it would appear that he could choose whatever female(s) he wants and they’d be glad to get down with the program.

Perfect Dynamic

Bella & EdwardThis sets up the perfect dynamic between Edward & Bella that she’s not supposed to be able to pull a guy as good as him and he’s not supposed to settle for a girl as mediocre as she is.

This is the format for the American female dream. Self-Validation through being selected by an elite male for her unique qualities. Without the male being elite, it’s not worth anything because “who cares?”. If the female had been stunning and all guys were chasing her, it wouldn’t have been worth anything because the average American female wouldn’t feel like the film was about *her*. This is a modern reenactment of John Hughes movies about the mechanic chick getting the guy that’s chasing beauty queens, except instead of it happening within the last five seconds of the movie before the credits, it happens towards the beginning of the film.

The basis, as usual, is the concept of “Love”. The way Love is sold to women is that it’s some supernatural occurrence that has no realistic explanation. The more of an explanation there is for it, the less valid it is. This is why you don’t get any credit for telling a gal she has a nice ass. She attributes your statement to LUST, which is low-rated when compared to LOVE, which is something you’re supposed to feel….. um… because you feel it and you can’t explain it. Lusting after her doesn’t make her feel unique, because you like a lot of chicks’ asses. If you’re “In love with her”, that means that she’s the only one that inspires you to feel a certain way and then it’s Game On!

Unfortunately for my ‘discovery’ of this film, I was aware ahead of time that Edward was a vampire and Bella was Human. As an editor, I’m going to be aware of this fact the entire time, because I would have been in charge of being aware of character development & continuity if I had edited this film myself. For this reason, when Bella walks into the class and passes in front of the fan and Edward covers his nose, I immediately considered that he was avoiding her because he considered her a tasty morsel, not because he was repulsed by her, as Bella assumed.

Natually, this gimmick was revisited during the baseball game scene when Edward tells Bella to put her hair down and then the breeze blows through it, sending her Human scent to James, the hunter vampire. This was another plot flaw, BTW, because the vampire female on Edward’s team had said she could smell Bella from across the field, yet James was standing right in front of her and didn’t detect her as Human until the wind blew past her in his direction.

American Dream

Alice & BillI realized how well this screenplay was written and why the phenomenon has become so huge during the car scene after Edward rescues Bella from a pending gangbang and is driving her away from the scene. Bella and Edward reach for the radio at the same time, and Bella goes “Your hand is so cold! :O”. This was my “AHA!” moment because this scene occurred maybe halfway through the entire movie. Edward had already saved her life from getting crushed by a van, hung out with her lots of times and now arrived out of nowhere to save her from four guys that were planning to tag up, and she had NEVER. TOUCHED. HIS. SKIN. BEFORE!!! O_o

This, my friends, is the American female dream… Something For Nothing. This guy was hanging out with her, courting her and protecting her and he had never even held her hand before. Never kissed her before. Never ****** her before. Nothing. There’s no explanation why he’s compelled to do things for her, which validates her as an unique female… a CUAO. From then on, I watched the physical interaction (or lack thereof) between Edward & Bella and realized how masterfully the sexual tension was built into this book which was adapted into a screenplay.


For some reason, Edward’s crew of vampires has sworn off eating people, although it’s natural to them. When Edward first smells Bella, he’s like “LUNCHTIME!!! :D” but he fights off his natural urges and disappears from school for a few days until he calms down. Meanwhile, Bella’s been experiencing some kind of inexplicable attraction to Edward which is of course attributed to “love”. Edward, then, for no apparent reason, saves Bella’s life, making her even more enthralled by the concept of being with him. When she finds out he’s a vampire, she declares that she doesn’t care and that she’s not afraid of him. Logically, she’s willing to risk her life to be with him being that she would have been dead already if he hadn’t saved her from being crushed, however, of course, this is utilized as another demonstration of how deep her LOVE is for Edward.

Bill & BarbaraThe real hook to this movie is the fact that Edward can’t physically interact with Bella for fear of losing control and killing her. He decides to make out with her one time and has to retreat from that situation. This is like Female Final Fantasy.. that a guy wants them so badly that it hurts, but at the same time, he’s not willing to pull the trigger. Brilliant! πŸ˜€ BRAVO!!! πŸ˜€ Excellent Writing! πŸ˜€ I wish I would have thought up “Vampires that restrain themselves from eating Humans” myself.

Edward fights for and protects Bella, declaring her his entire life, and he hasn’t even hit it yet. What girl isn’t gonna drop her drawers for *THAT*? πŸ˜€ He goes against his family, goes against the entire town, goes against regular vampires, faces off against wolves, *AND* even goes against his own natural urges to KILL BELLA because he’s in love with her.

On top of all that, he can read EVERYONE’S mind, except for hers. The new-girl outcast loner is SO unique and important! Of course chicks are gonna drink the Kool-Aid straight with no chaser, wipe their lips and ask you to pass them some more! πŸ˜€

Be Edward

The obvious moral of this story for the fellaz is to BE EDWARD!!! πŸ˜€

Bill_Cammack_GSX-R_NYC_Night.jpgSome gals you can pull by telling them what you WILL do for them. Others, you can pull by telling them what you WON’T do. πŸ˜‰ Be the Alpha. Make her feel unique. Tell her what you want from her…….. and then tell her why you can’t or won’t pull the trigger. Sweetness! hehe Leave her wondering how it WOULD HAVE BEEN if she had hooked up with you.

A lot of chicks won’t give it up simply because they know you want it. It’s this weirdo mentality where they like to make themselves feel special or perhaps powerful by denying or defying you. I know you know what I’m talking about.. Everything’s going in the right direction, and all of a sudden, they’re backing away from you or they start playing games. The counter to this dumb way of being is to tell them what you’re NOT going to do so they attempt to defy you by making you do it.

You see this throughout the movie. Edward tells Bella he’s a killer, her response is that she’s not afraid of him. Edward seems to be repulsed by her when he has to sit next to her in class, she wants to confront him about that. Edward tells her he’s not going to tell her about himself, she insists. Edward tells her he’s not going to turn her into a vampire, she tells him she wants to live with him forever.

So.. If nothing in your usual repertoire’s working, flip the script. Be That Guy. Make her the star of your movie. Break out your “Something for Nothing” game. Let her know that you’re her American Dream.. just don’t give it to her… Just let the tension build and see what happens πŸ˜‰


Join the Conversation


  1. Excellent!
    I read your blog to my wife, who has read the books and watched Twilight the movie. Her tshirt says it best “Movies: ruin books since 1920”. She was very disappointed by the movie. The book does fill in some of the missing info with regards to Edward and his status.

    With that said, we enjoyed your thoughts and review of the movie.

    Hell, even after 25 years together, maybe I’ll sharpen up my own “Something for Nothing” game. Can’t just sit around and wait for some “vampire” to sucking her neck.

  2. @Mike: haha Thanks for sharing. πŸ™‚ I hear what you’re saying about books vs movies because movies have a finite length, normally 90 minutes to 3 hours and a lot of scenes are shot that end up on the cutting room floor or never get worked into the movie at all.

    Also, because books don’t have the benefit of visuals, they have to be way more descriptive and could easily have put a different and way more detailed spin on why Edward was attracted to Bella.

    @Jenn: What you’re saying in your post is exactly what I said:

    But it is in the way he titillates them both with that knowledge, and keeps the meal itself just out of reach for both of them, that drives her (and me) mental with desire.

    Set the stage, don’t pull the trigger. Let her follow her own cravings to hook up with YOU instead of you hooking up with HER.

    Of course this requires that a) You’re the man to begin with, b) You know how to turn her on and make her want what you’ve got for her, and c) You have the patience to deal with any of this instead of meeting some other chick that wants to hook up with you right off the bat.

  3. @Jennifer — I spoke to the “little lady” about your article, she summed it up “I just like the Vampire thing”.
    And yes, since Buffy, there is a vampire theme in the movies she watches and books she’s read.
    (Vlog entry from November 30 Things in 30 Days)
    The book shelves are lined with L.J. Smith’s Vampire Diaries, Justin Somper’s Vampirates and a couple Hunted books by Cast.
    I learned a while ago about the powers of small kisses and bites along the neckline.
    I think that if she did ever meet up with a vampire, she’d step up to join the team.

  4. very good analysis as usual Bill,

    Twilight is like R&B re incarnated movie form we all know R&B muzik works on women, why? because it always makes them feel special like the exception to the rule at all times that’s why r&b singers always use the singular version of words (i.e girl instead of girls) in songs even thought they are talking to everybody. Twilight does the same thing dude avoids people except her dude keeps his vampireness a secret but not from her….ETC. This is why i always have a playlist called “panty droppa” on any mp3 media device i use you never know when it might come in handy.

    1. Exactly. πŸ™‚ All this stuff has been tested throughout time in songs, poems, etc.. I just didn’t imagine that all this hooplah was based on anything other than “Vampires are cool!!!”

      Edward’s character was really well created, technically. I understand from Jennifer that the book explains that Bella’s scent was what made him “fall in love” with her. Unfortunately, that’s as flimsy as falling in love with a chick because she has a great ass. You see why it works for women though, because you can’t be held accountable for your natural scent and someone else can’t be held accountable for being attracted to your scent -> supernatural -> “love”.

      Had Edward been like “Damn, She’s good-looking”, made out with her under the bleachers the first day and hit it soon after, he would have been accused of being about “only one thing”, and the spell would have been broken.

      Similarly.. You have to know WHEN to break out the Slow Jam Tape. Start playing R&B at the wrong time and you’re trying to get some… Start it at the RIGHT time, and all she notices is that she’s suddenly in the mood to do all those nastily delicious things she’s thinking about doing with you right now…

  5. Bill, your Slow Jam Tape cracks me up — my friends and I made one called “Music to Eff By.”

    To be clear, I don’t typically go for vampire stuff. It was more the lusty edibility that caught me with this story.

    And Bill, we usually agree on most things in this arena of discussion. πŸ™‚

  6. I just read the books, haven`t seen the movies yet and probably never will. Here is why (contains spoilers, don`t read if you don`t know or don`t want to know how volume 4 ends):

    First thing I have to admit: The Twilight series is addictive. Each volume lasted about 2 days, and during these 2 days, I was so absorbed reading that I must have been really bad company.

    BUT it is also true that Twilight, even by the standards of the Young Adult genre, is badly written. Especially the first volume. I can not remember the last time I have read a book with that simple a structure. First person narrative from first page to last, the point of view always Bella’s, the story told strictly chronologically, no sub plots. There is the main plot line, and that`s it. The language repetitive to the point that even I as a non-native speaker (I read it in English) felt annoyed. The author uses the same verbs or adjectives for the same person over and over again, for example the combination “Esme flitted (down the stairs)”. Of course, that makes Stephenie Meyer`s style easy to copy, I bet fanfiction writers all over the world are grateful for that (just for fun, do a Google search with the words “Esme flitted”, and you’ll be surprised at the number of fanfiction stories that appear.

    I guess the repetitive language and the stereotypical descriptions of the main characters are kind of inevitable, since all characters in the book are wooden and two-dimensional. The average TV series offers more character development than Twilight. And Bella herself…. She is described as a brunette with long hair and chocolate brown eyes. Clumsy and shy, but obviously attractive enough so that almost all boys in her high-school fall in love with her at first sight. Now look at this picture of Stephenie Meyer:


    Hm….. Inserting an improved version of oneself into a story is a great temptation, but Ms. Meyer could have checked out some fanfiction sites that teach beginning authors how to avoid writing a Mary Sue character:

    Bella is especially annoying, because she belongs to the subcategory of “Victim!Sues” (the Victim!Sue is your whiny, wimpy, pathetic female character who can’t seem to do much of anything except cry and get herself into trouble that the romantic interest of the fic has to rescue her from). As a die-hard fan of the explicitly feminist “Buffy the Vampire Slayer”, I found Bella`s helplessness, lack of self-esteem and blind admiration for Edward hard to bear. Bella is like a 19th-century damsel in distress, and I thought we had finally gotten past that clichΓ© role for female protagonists.

    When asked how he came up with the character of Buffy, Joss Whedon always says he wanted to subvert the clichΓ© of “the little blonde girl who goes into a dark alley and gets killed in every horror movie”. And that is one of the things I love about Buffy: She is the little blond girl who goes into a dark alley and kicks the monster’s ass. Bella does not even make it to the alley. She trips over her own feet and breaks her neck before she ever reaches the front door of her home.
    Buffy is about female empowerment, Twilight is about Bella finding the perfect man to save her from an otherwise boring life of mediocrity. Bella`s relationship with Edward is unhealthy in its exclusivity (in the sense that Bella does not have other interests in life, NOT in the sense that Edward only wants to be with her), and their love is unrealistic because it is just there like some magic thing, never changing, never challenged.

    Buffy does fall in love with a handsome vampire, too, but as Laura Miller puts it in her brilliant review for Salon.com:
    “Buffy wrestled with a series of romantic dilemmas — in particular a penchant for hunky vampires — but her story always belonged to her. Fulfilling her responsibilities as a slayer, loyalty to her friends and family, doing the right thing and cobbling together some semblance of a healthy life were all ultimately as important, if not more important, to her than getting the guy.”

    I don`t mind the fact that Bella has no superpowers or that she can not do kung fu. But does she really have to be bad at everything? When Edward drags her to the prom, she can not even dance by herself, noooh, only by standing on Edwards feet and letting him carry her does she manage not to make a fool of herself. (Okay, her leg was broken at the time. But even if she is healthy, she is a lousy dancer.) Buffy starts in season one of the series as a shallow cheerleader, but she slowly matures, and by the end of season 3, she gets accepted into Northwestern, and she sent in the application all by herself. Bella lets Edward do this for her, she does not see the point in applying for college, since she wants to become a vampire right after graduation anyway, to ride into the sunset with Edward.

    Found this post by a Buffy fan on the site “Whedonesque” that is absolutely spot on:

    “I don’t think every heroine has to be Buffy, but I listened to the second book in this series with my teenage daughter last year while we drove to school, and boy was I glad that I had raised her on Buffy. All of her friends are obsessed with these books, but my daughter spent the whole time complaining about how whiny, wussy, and useless Bella is, and she didn’t bother to read the third book. It warmed this mother’s heart.”

    As is this one from the same site:

    “But she’s no Buffy, that’s for sure. I always compare the Prom, where Angel announces his intention to leave Buffy, to New Moon, where Edward leaves Bella. Buffy sobs on Willow’s lap, and then she gets up and saves the day, depressed as hell. Bella does exactly what the article describes. No, Stephanie Meyer, not everyone is capable of delivering a roundhouse kick, but we are all capable of aspiring to be more than just a vessel for someone else’s existence, which is what Bella essentially is. We can all WANT to get up out of that bed when we are done crying.”

    Okay, enough of Buffy vs. Bella.

    Other things that I found annyoing:

    That Stephenie Meyer never tires of describing Edward’s beauty and perfection, almost on every single page of ALL FOUR VOLUMES!!! As another reader put it: “There’s only so many adjectives for “pretty” one can read before one wants to kill something.” Sometimes I thought the author must have been a really ugly duckling in high-school and complex-ridden to the present day, to be so obsessed with physical beauty.

    The fact that vampires are described not only as cold, but also as “hard as marble” Who wants to cuddle with a piece of rock?

    The fact that I had to endure 3 volumes full of romantic scenes that culminate in chaste kisses, and when Bella and Edward finally get married, all I get as a reward for my patience is this: Edward carries Bella to the bedroom – cut – Edward and Bella wake up the next morning. I felt sooooo betrayed!!!
    See this little piece of college humor. It is no substitute for the missing sex scene in the book, but at least it is funny:

    So, what did I like about Twilight?

    Well, the idea of eternal, effortless love and passion is intriguing, despite the knowledge that this does not happen in real life.

    For personal reasons, I could identify with Bella`s pain after Edward leaves her in New Moon. I could really relate to those vivid descriptions of feeling empty and missing someone to the point where it physically hurts.

    I was fascinated by the Bella – Edward – Jacob love triangle, the grey zone that is explored here: If you can not get the one, true love of your life, is it okay to settle for something smaller? Or could it even be a wise decision to choose the warm, stable, healthy kind of love over the crazy, addictive, overwhelming kind? I think in her description of Bella’s and Jacob’s feelings and thoughts, Stephenie Meyer really outdoes herself. As far as I know, for the biggest part of her life she has been a mormon housewife and mother of three, who had married her highschool sweetheart. That probably means she has no firsthand experiences with separation, break-ups or loving two men at the same time. However, she does a great job describing the pain and anxiety these experiences bring about. Hats off!

    Needless to say, I was disappointed when all this was solved by Jacob imprinting on Bella’s daughter Renesmee. Bella gets Edward, Jacob gets Renesmee, everybody is happy, problem solved. A little too contrived and convenient for my taste.

    But there is still Leah, the she-wolfe who leaves her pack because she can not stand listening to her former lover’s thoughts about his happy home life with the new girlfriend (through the telepathic bond of the wolf pack). Isn`t this a great consolation for all unrequited lovers who have to see the object of their desire every day? Now you know it could be sooo much worse. πŸ™‚

    So these are my thoughts on Twilight. Feel free to comment.

    1. The parts of your comments that I could empathize with, I agree with completely.

      The story needed to be very simple so simple people could understand it. That’s one of the very brief struggles I had with my blog. I could have either written simple, short stuff that simpletons could grasp and share with their friends or I could have written what I felt like writing and interacted about it with people equipped with reading comprehension skills and the desire to read articles that are actually thought out and targeted at more intelligent people.

      I think in watching the movie, I got how “Bellaish” it was, as you describe. When Edward was gone, he was GONE. No sign. No development. He would appear when he appeared and then he was gone again. Same thing with the peripheral characters. Bella doesn’t want to go to the prom with her homeboy so she tells him to ask their mutual girlfriend to go. Next thing you know, the girlfriend appears and she’s all happy, telling Bella that their friend asked her to the prom. I think that added to the feeling of “This is the impossible adventure of a girl just like you that doesn’t have anything going on in her life and would love to live a fairy tale in the small-ass-town you live in”.

      I think that’s very funny that Bella looks just like the author, or at least what the author felt she looked like in High School. I’m sure she honed this fantasy over many years.. many, many years. Again, this added to the authenticity and is one of the reasons the movie was eaten up so well by young girls. It was written from their point of view.

      Actually, the same thing happens with movies for guys. They take some dude that looks like Jack Black and make it so that somehow, he pulls this ridiculously fine chick. Somehow, The King Of Queens bagged Leah Remini. Yeah. Right. :/ The whole concept is “Remember how nobody thought you were going to be able to pull a fly chick? Here’s a fantasy for you! Enjoy!!! :D”

      Also, “all boys in High School” don’t fall in love with girls at first sight. They want to bang them at first sight. Like my boy Al mentioned to me about this topic, “This is the type of material that keeps women dumb”.

      I love your concept of Victim!Sues. One of the reasons I found Edward’s interest in Bella to be completely unbelievable is that there’s NOTHING to that chick AT. ALL… *NOTHING*! She doesn’t DO anything extraordinary. She doesn’t THINK anything extraordinary. She doesn’t LOOK extraordinarily good. The only explanation I’ve received so far is what Jennifer said about Bella’s scent being intoxicating to him. Um… How in the hell did THAT happen? Is that just the luck of the draw? She ‘found true love’ because she smelled a certain way that no other girl smelled? Is that supposed to be a self-esteem boost for females?

      I’m gonna try that. I’m going to tell some chick that I couldn’t help falling in love with her because of the way she smells. If I end up getting some, I’ll make sure to credit Jennifer in the blog post…. Well.. Unless it works on HER, in which case, I’ll just keep it under the hat. πŸ˜€

      But yeah, Bella doesn’t do JACK. Nothing. I could understand if Edward found out that Bella was the key to something important for his people and he chose to defend her to save them all or make a better life for them. Bella’s nothingness speaks again to the female fantasy of guys ‘falling in love with them’ for no apparent reason. Mystical. Magical. Meant to be. GEEEEEEEET THE **** OUTTA HERE! πŸ˜€

      Buffy’s a different type of fantasy which is way healthier for girls, I agree. “What if a girl could defend herself AND other people? :D” instead of “I’m never going to do jack in this life anyway, so hopefully someone else will show up to make my life worth living”. I also agree that her sole focus on Edward as being the source of her entire life is unhealthy and ultimately devastating if that situation were to ever end (I only saw the first one since they just now released it on cable, so I don’t know if they broke up in later movies).

      The part about Edward’s beauty probably speaks to the way women choose men to stay with. Women can’t afford to select via looks like men do. There are so many more important considerations that women often end up with a guy that looks good enough, does a decent enough job in bed, is a nice enough guy and makes enough money. It’s a nice, convenient fantasy that your boyfriend is immortal and powerful and rich and handsome and loving and caring WITHOUT him even having sex with her. Everything’s taken care of financially, AND she ends up with the flyguy that all the other girls in her school were drooling over before she even transferred in. So it’s not necessarily an ugly-duckling issue.. It may be a “Settle for the middle-of-the-road guy and never know what it’s like to be with a guy that really turns her on” issue.

      As far as the cold thing. Yeah. I found that odd too. When she touched his hand in the car, she mentioned how cold it was, yet acted like it was regular. Like, she had no reaction to the concept of laying up with this cold item in a bed somewhere. πŸ™‚

      I think eternal love and passion is possible, but “effortless” is the problem. Without character development, I just can’t go for Edward being “in love” with Bella because she smelled a certain way. That’s such a cop-out. He didn’t even see her save a butterfly or anything. He was just “in love with her” all of a sudden and willing to put his family at risk over it. Ridiculous.

      As far as listening to former lovers’ thoughts.. AWW HELLLLLZ NAW!!! πŸ˜€ That would be CRAZY!… Especially if your ex is a sex fiend! hahaha πŸ˜€

  7. Why don’t we face truth..she actually is far too young being in contrast with every grown-up performer. Poor young girl is going to get older too fast and she is too young to be dress up the way she does indeed. How come Lady Gaga or Rhianna be brought up when we are speaking about a kid. This couple womenare only prime good examples that explains why our little ones ought not to be subjected to at an early age.

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