Nude in Russia 2
Embark on an erotic journey through Russia and escort these pretty nude Russian girls on their crazy sightseeing tour! There’s no more pleasant way to get to know the architectural masterpieces, green parks and spacious boulevards of Moscow and other culturally interesting cities than in the charming company of these enchanting girls. Your itinerary also includes naked excursions into the countryside and to provincial villages where one feels that time has stood still. But your most enduring impression will surely be the countless gorgeous girls whom you can meet absolutely everywhere in Russia on the streets, in the subways, and in the villages! And this book proves it’s really true!
Igor Nadin: Russia and Moscow
Russia is a country with a colorful and centuries-old history and culture. Russia has half the population but twice the area of the United States. Permafrost covers more than 60% of the territory. Approximately 145 million people live in Russia. The nation has the world’s longest border and spans eleven time zones.
The capital city of Russia is Moscow. But the Russians say that Moscow doesn’t represent all of Russia. People in the provinces simultaneously envy and hate the capital. The Muscovites and the inhabitants of the provinces differ drastically from one another and live, so to speak, in very different worlds. A domestic flight to visit one’s relatives can take as much as nine hours. A train journey to the capital takes an entire week for many Russians. It’s therefore all the more surprising to learn that one and the same language is spoken throughout this gigantic nation. Every Russian will tell you, “Our country is absolutely atypical.” And that’s the truth: Russia is truly an exceedingly unusual country.
For more than 70 years, Russia was a country in which an experiment called “communism” was carried out. The habits and mentality of the populace underwent a corresponding metamorphosis during these seven decades. If you had visited Moscow during the Soviet era, you would have found a huge, dreary city with poor-quality service and people waiting in long lines in front of sparsely-stocked shops. You would have sensed the ubiquity of the KGB and the absence of the entertainment options to which you were accustomed in your homeland. In those days, sex was associated with darkened rooms, and Western fashion magazines were regarded as erotic. It had become very popular to quote a television broadcaster who had summarily announced, “There is no sex in the USSR.” Provincial Russia sank into neglect and oblivion, and life there gradually began to vanish. It was the beginning of a decline that foreigners couldn’t understand. The government took pains to prevent foreigners from visiting the provinces.
The quality of service gradually began to improve with the beginning of the economic reforms (do you still remember Gorbachev?), when profit-making became the goal rather than the bestowal of favors by the district committee of the Communist Party. Already today many readers would probably receive better service from the skilled personnel in our metropolises than they ordinarily receive in their hometowns. It’s not uncommon nowadays for Russians who visit foreign countries to feel dissatisfied with the quality of the service they receive abroad. Times change: the Russian hinterlands are still lagging behind, but the situation isn’t as hopeless as it once was. For many people, there’s something grandly impressive about the provinces. Muscovites even express love for provincial Russia when they indulge in nostalgic memories of the Soviet Union, an era when life was simpler, service was poorer, and things were as they were in the previous century.
After you arrive in Russia, you’ll understand that one can hardly compare Russia and its capital city with other countries and megalopolises. The Russians are proud of their old architecture, astonishingly much of which has survived. You, dear reader, will be enthusiastic about the richness of our architectonic masterpieces, broad avenues, green parks and boulevards, expansive fields, immeasurable forests and gigantic rivers, and you’ll also be impressed by the “Soviet romanticism” of the All-Union Exhibition Center, the underground palaces of the old subway stations, and the Stalinist multistory buildings. In the villages, you’ll be delighted to discover quaint wooden cottages, horse-drawn wagons and the occasional an old-fashioned moped a trophy from the World War Two era. Everything in the provinces has remained as it was many, many years ago. But for many foreign visitors, the longest-lasting impression is made by the large number of stunningly beautiful girls on the streets, in the subways, in the villages simply everywhere. It’s really true!
Russians work a lot. Many stores in the cities stay open around the clock. Would you like to eat a meal or buy a car at two o’clock in the morning? No problem! Simply go to the nearest supermarket or auto dealership. No person in his right mind would want to shop for groceries or buy an Audi in the wee hours of the morning unless, of course, he’s a Russian. The capital is loud, hectic and overflowing with energy. Unfortunately, it can also be dangerous and ruthless. At the same time, though, there’s also the opposite situation: the provinces can be old-fashioned and grumpy, and they can sometimes instill mortal terror, but their patriarchal character can also be friendly and endearing in its own way.
Though our country is regenerating itself, it still harbors many remnants of the Socialist era. The Soviet Union had almost entirely eradicated from people’s consciousness a sense of responsibility for the environment. Russian slovenliness makes itself noticeable everywhere. In the long years under the watchful eye of a police state, one often couldn’t trust even one’s closest friends, hence the sullen faces and the close-lipped caginess in public. This is exacerbated by the never-ending stress: in a city with such an exorbitantly high cost of living, everyone’s mind is focused on his or her own survival. The contrast between the poor and the rich, who not infrequently live under the same roof, can be especially glaring here. You’ll encounter both in the center of the city: chauffeured Maibachs glide past penniless clochards, while urban gigolos and provincial bumpkins pursue happiness side by side. That’s Moscow today.
Europe and Asia have encountered and cross-fertilized each other in Russia for generations. Here you’ll find everything from the Orient, and that also includes the shish kebabs on grilling in Moscow’s parks and the enormous variety of dishes that come to the table. Last but surely not least, the oriental influence also brings a mentality that expresses itself through improvisation. Improvisation is essential in Moscow, where nothing works without it. Anyone who insists on adhering to a predefined plan is doomed to failure right from the start here.
Moscow is a merciless city, but also a very beautiful one. Much of its beauty is due to the special light. In the summertime, the city and its many stately buildings are radiant in this
unique light. Even at midnight, the city is still aglow with the reflection of sunset above the golden domes and towers. Their beauty can help you forget the dilapidated staircases and the awful traffic jams.
That’s contemporary Russia, with all its majesty and bearishness, wisdom and narrowness, beauty and gracelessness. As in every country, here too everything is represented. The Russians themselves, as well as their foreign guests, all criticize the prevailing regulations and the local way of life. But one thing is remarkable: you’ll frequently notice that people from prosperous Western countries who visit Russia for the first time, having overcome their initial culture shock, suddenly pause for a moment and become contemplative. They’ve been touched by something about this country with its poorly organized daily life, something that’s obviously lacking in their orderly, smoothly functioning homelands. The most inquisitive ones among these visitors return here again and again. A few are even willing to spend some time living here, where they necessarily confront the ubiquitous confusion and the innumerable inconveniences of everyday Russian life. They’re willing to accept austerities: the main thing is that they’re able to feel the Russian communal spirit, the Russian benevolence and, so to speak, a certain neglectfulness which, though it brings prosperity to no one, also lets visitors forget about the ceaseless haste and perfectly regulated orderliness of their homelands. They just want to feel how wonderful it is to simply be alive.
In this book, we try to unite aspects that seem at first glance to be irreconcilable and contradictory: the beauty of the Russian cities, the beauty of provincial Russia and the beauty of the Russian girls. We attempt to reflect the Russian spirit of adventure. May this book serve as your guide through an extraordinary, unique and unconventional country.