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Parker Diaz
Parker Diaz

Mature Sex Strip


Hot milf Jamie Foster from the US gets her hairy pussy primed and ready in black lingerie (brand NEW video available in Full HD 1080P). Bonus video: American mature Helena gives her pussy much needed attention.




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"That's pretty tall for your age. That's how tall I am." From fifteen yards away, Phillip watched the slender, mature woman watching him. "I really need to get out of these work clothes. You know, from here, you're the only person that can see me. Would it bother you if I changed?"


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Started by the hunkiest man alive, Channing Tatum (who starred in the popular movie Magic Mike), this production continues to astound its audience with ever-so-rising hoots and hollers. Combining action with an erotic storyline, this production provides the cherry on top to the perfect bachelorette party, ever. Thrive about in the sexiness as you watch these hunks strip down to the bare minimum (and hopefully even lesser).


A strip club is a venue where strippers provide adult entertainment, predominantly in the form of striptease or other erotic or exotic dances. Strip clubs typically adopt a nightclub or bar style, and can also adopt a theatre or cabaret-style. American-style strip clubs began to appear outside North America after World War II, arriving in Asia in the late 1980s and Europe in 1978,[1] where they competed against the local English and French styles of striptease and erotic performances.


As of 2005,[update] the size of the global strip club industry was estimated to be US$75 billion.[2] In 2019, the size of the U.S. strip club industry was estimated to be US$8 billion,[3] generating 19% of the total gross revenue in legal adult entertainment.[4] SEC filings and state liquor control records available at that time indicated that there were at least 3,862 strip clubs in the United States,[4] and since that time, the number of clubs in the U.S. has grown. Profitability of strip clubs, as with other service-oriented businesses, is largely driven by location and customer spending habits. The better appointed a club is, in terms of its quality of facilities, equipment, furniture, and other elements, the more likely customers are to encounter cover charges and fees for premium features such as VIP rooms.[5]


The strip club as an outlet for salacious entertainment is a recurrent theme in popular culture.[6] In some media, these clubs are portrayed primarily as gathering places of vice and ill repute. Clubs themselves and various aspects of the business are highlighted in these references. "Top Strip Club" lists in some media have demonstrated that U.S.-style striptease is a global phenomenon and that it has also become a culturally accepted form of entertainment, despite its scrutiny in legal circles and popular media. Popular Internet sites for strip club enthusiasts also have lists calculated from the inputs of site visitors. The legal status of strip clubs has evolved over the course of time, with national and local laws becoming progressively more liberal on the issue around the world, although some countries (such as Iceland) have implemented strict limits and bans.[7] Strip clubs are frequent targets of litigation around the world, and the sex industry, which includes strip clubs, is a contentious issue in popular culture and politics. Some clubs have been linked to organized crime.[8]


The term "striptease" was first recorded in 1938, though "stripping", in the sense of women removing clothing to sexually excite men, seems to go back at least 400 years. For example, in Thomas Otway's comedy The Soldier's Fortune (1681) a character says: "Be sure they be lewd, drunken, stripping whores".[10] Its combination with music seems to be as old. A conclusive description and visualization can be found in the 1720 German translation of the French La Guerre D'Espagne (Cologne: Pierre Marteau, 1707), where a galant party of high aristocrats and opera singers has resorted to a small château where they entertain themselves with hunting, play and music in a three-day turn:


Other possible influences on modern stripping were the dances of the Ghawazee "discovered" and seized upon by French colonists in 19th century North Africa and Egypt. The erotic dance of the bee, performed by a woman known as Kuchuk Hanem, was witnessed and described by the French novelist Gustave Flaubert. In this dance the performer disrobes as she searches for an imaginary bee trapped within her garments. It is likely that the women performing these dances did not do so in an indigenous context, but rather, responded to the commercial climate for this type of entertainment.[12]


In France during the late 19th century, Parisian shows such as the Moulin Rouge and Folies Bergère were featuring attractive, scantily clad, dancing women and tableaux vivants.[14] In this environment, an act featuring a woman slowly removing her clothes in a vain search for a flea crawling on her body was seen in 1895 and possibly filmed in 1897 by the first female director, Alice Guy.[1][15] This routine, Le coucher d'Yvette, inspired "French acts" in theaters and brothels in other parts of the world, seen in the U.S. city of New York as early as 1878.[1] The first public act of striptease in modern times is credited to Parisian theater in 1894.[16]


In 1942, Phyllis Dixey formed her own company of girls and rented the Whitehall Theatre in London to put on a review called The Whitehall Follies.[24][25] By the 1950s touring striptease acts were used to attract audiences to the dying music halls. Paul Raymond started his touring shows in 1951 and later leased the Doric Ballroom in Soho, opening his private members club, the Raymond Revuebar in 1958. This was the first of the private striptease members' clubs in Britain.[26]


Changes in the law in the 1960s brought about a boom of strip clubs in Soho with "fully nude" dancing and audience participation.[27] Pubs were also used as venues, most particularly in the East End, with a concentration of such venues in the district of Shoreditch. This pub striptease seems mainly to have evolved from topless go-go dancing.[28][self-published source?] Though often a target of local authority harassment, some of these pubs survive to the present day. A custom in these pubs is that the strippers walk round and collect money from customers in a beer jug before each individual performance. This custom appears to have originated in the late 1970s when topless go-go dancers first started collecting money from the audience as the fee for going "fully nude".[28] Private dances of a more raunchy nature are sometimes available in a separate area of the pub.[29]


In America, striptease started in traveling carnivals and burlesque theatres, and featured famous strippers such as Gypsy Rose Lee and Sally Rand. The vaudeville trapeze artist Charmion performed a "disrobing" act onstage as early as 1896, which was captured in the 1901 Edison film, Trapeze Disrobing Act. Another milestone for modern American striptease was the possibly legendary show at Minsky's Burlesque in April 1925: The Night They Raided Minsky's. The Minsky brothers brought burlesque to New York's 42nd Street. However, the burlesque theatres there were prohibited from having striptease performances in a legal ruling of 1937, leading to the later decline of these "grindhouses" (named after the bump 'n grind entertainment on offer) into venues for exploitation cinema.[30] The concept of "strippers" as we know it today with the pole dance has been popularized in the United States in 1972. British Columbia followed the lead around 1978.


Widespread bans on striptease had a direct influence on the creation of the strip clip joint and the exotic dancer as known today.[1] Bans still exist; enforced now mostly at the local municipal level. American-style striptease began to appear outside North America in the post-World War II era and is now practiced widely around the world.[1]


The 1960s saw a revival of striptease in the form of topless go-go dancing. Topless dancing was banned in certain parts of the country, similar to the bans on striptease, but it eventually merged with the older tradition of burlesque dancing.[1] Carol Doda of the Condor Night Club in the North Beach section of San Francisco is credited with being the first topless go-go dancer.[31] The club opened in 1964 and Doda's première topless dance occurred on the evening of June 19 of that year.[32][33] The large lit sign in front of the club featured a picture of her with red lights on her breasts. The club went "bottomless" on September 3, 1969; launching the trend of explicit "full nudity" in American striptease dancing.[34] It was Doda's brand of dancing which is credited with the move from striptease to stripping.[35]


San Francisco is also the location of the notorious Mitchell Brothers O'Farrell Theatre. Originally an X-rated movie theater, this striptease club pioneered lap dancing in 1970, and was a major force in popularizing it in strip clubs on a nationwide and eventually worldwide basis.[36] A further development in the American tradition took place with the emergence of upscale "gentlemen's clubs" in the early 1990s in large cities such as New York.[37] Scores New York was the first major gentlemen's club, with "a gorgeous interior, high-end food and drinks, and of course stunningly beautiful women in sexy gowns. Prior to that, live adult entertainment in New York consisted largely of seedy peep show-type places," according to adult industry veteran Joe Diamond.[37] San Francisco's Lusty Lady became known in the 1990s and early 2000s as the first strip club in the world to successfully unionize and the first to become a worker's cooperative. [38] [39] 041b061a72


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