- short for lolita meaning pre-teenage girls; should not be confused with
- Japanese term for Lolita, which means young, pre-teen girls.
- vulgar. Ruin or damage (something)
- vulgar. Have sexual intercourse with (someone)
- slang for sexual intercourse
- (fucking) bally(a): informal intensifiers; "what a bally (or blinking)
nuisance"; "a bloody fool"; "a crashing bore"; "you flaming idiot"
- vulgar. (of two people) Have sexual intercourse
- sleep together: have sexual intercourse with; "This student sleeps with
everyone in her dorm"; "Adam knew Eve"; "Were you ever intimate with this
loli fuck - My Monster
My Monster Big Cock in Little Lolita's Cute Pussy (Big Cocks XXX Adult
Stories With Cute Pussy)
This story can also be found in a collection of
" Ten jjvjj Books" for 50% off retail.
P.S. Look for " Super Chick" coming
soon - might be on my jjvjj page now…so hot.
Search Kindle for jjvjj and
read more sexy stuff.
This is the same story that was titled " My Big
Cock in Little Lolita's Pussy."
I had to republish it under this new name
because the other copy had problems holding sentences together. Some how during
mobi conversion the macros floated around and caused problems. One reason I
think made this happen was because I wrote the story using voice recognition and
converted it into word then into mobi.
I'm sorry about that.
My Monster Big Cock in Little Lolita's Cute Pussy
Lolita seduces a handsome man in his forties so she can learn how to fuck. He
can't resist her cute pussy as she asks him to watch her masturbate. She can't
believe how big his monster cock is and she can't wait to have it deep in her
They have hot nasty sex together and realize they can't
live without each other. He puts his tongue in her little ass and she bonds with
him. They play Daddy Daughter and it makes them both hot and the sex gets
They are both willing to give up everything to be together.
This story will make you want to get naked.
Have fun and enjoy
Loli bailando Breakdance
Buba haciendo bailar a Loli "Ghost Face"
Loli day 2011.
Faubourg Treme is arguably the oldest black
neighborhood in America, the birthplace of the Civil Rights movement in the
South and the home of jazz. While the Treme district was damaged when the levees
broke, this is not another Katrina documentary. Every frame is a tribute to what
African American communities have contributed even under the most hostile of
conditions. It is a film of such effortless intimacy, subtle glances and
authentic details that only two native New Orleanians could have made
Our guide through the neighborhood is New Orleans' Times Picayune
columnist Lolis Eric Elie who bought a historic house in Treme in the 1990's
when the area was struggling to recover from the crack epidemic. Rather than
flee the blighted inner city, Elie begins renovating his dilapidated home and in
the process becomes obsessed with the area's mysterious and neglected past. The
film follows the progress of his renovation, which eventually emerges as a
poignant metaphor for post-Katrina reconstruction of New
Irving Trevigne, Elie's seventy-five year old Creole
carpenter, is the heart and soul of the neighborhood and a born storyteller.
Descended from over two hundred years of skilled craftsmen, he beguiles Elie
with the forgotten stories behind Treme's old buildings. Other neighborhood
chroniclers like Louisiana Poet Laureate Brenda Marie Osbey, musician Glen David
Andrews and renowned historians John Hope Franklin and Eric Foner help bring
alive a compelling and complex historical experience that gracefully combines
pre and post hurricane footage with a wealth of never-before-seen archival
Long ago during slavery, Faubourg Treme was home to the
largest community of free black people in the Deep South and a hotbed of
political ferment. Here black and white, free and enslaved, rich and poor
co-habitated, collaborated, and clashed to create much of what defines New
Orleans culture up to the present day. Founded as a suburb (or faubourg in
French) of the original colonial city, the neighborhood developed during French
rule and many families like the Trevignes kept speaking French as their first
language until the late 1960's.
The film brims with unknown
historical nuggets: Who knew that in the early 1800's, while most African
Americans were toiling on plantations, free black people in Treme were
publishing poetry and conducting symphonies? Who knew that long before Rosa
Parks, Treme leaders organized sit-ins and protests that successfully
desegregated the city's streetcars and schools? Who knew that jazz, the area's
greatest gift to America, was born from the embers of this first American Civil
This film is imaginative, revealing, and disturbing.
The images are unforgettable, reminding us of who we are and who we have been.
Today many Treme residents are unable to return home and the neighborhood is
once again fighting many of the same civil rights battles first launched here a
hundred and fifty years ago. Faubourg Treme: The Untold Story of Black New
Orleans celebrates the resiliency of this community and how they managed to
carve out a unique and expressive culture and history that would enrich America
and the world.
This product is manufactured on demand using DVD-R recordable
media. Amazon.com's standard return policy will apply.