and let’s take a moment to appreciate the fact that michaelangelo had probably never seen a girl naked and when he want to sculpt or paint them his mentality seems to be “wow, everyone likes women….they must be like…..buff dudes. i love buff dudes. women are buff dudes but with little chest lumps and no wiener”
And my personal favorite, Adam and Eve
he literally painted adam and steve
Annie’s Mailbox, 26 February 2014:Dear Annie: It’s happened again. I’ve left another nail salon because the technician working on me began talking to other manicurists in their language. Am I wrong to find this practice rude? If I am paying for their time, shouldn’t their focus be on me and not on what I assume is idle gossip? One technician even took glances at the TV while using the sanding file on me. I worked for a large company and taught new hires overseas. We asked them not to converse in their language in front of customers. I guess my question is: Should I say something? To them or to the owner? Or should I simply accept that this is the norm in nail salons? — Spokane
This isn’t about the quality of the service you receive at salons. It’s about the principle: people who speak languages that you don’t speak don’t have a right to do so until you’ve given them permission—like your respectable, subservient overseas trainees—and they’re only compounding their rudeness by letting their eyes wander away from your magnificent form and on to the fifth Headline News segment about obesity they’ve seen that day.
You’re not paying to get leftover Doritos scraped out from under your toenails by someone with a brain, history and identity; you’re paying to have these fatuous jibber-jabberers treat you like the gift to 5 percent tipping you are.
By all means, say something to the owners of these establishments; though be warned - even native English speakers may cruelly pretend like they can’t understand you.