Preparing Having Phone Sex Community Q&A Phone sex is a great way to spice up your sex life, whether you're doing it because your partner is far away, because you're not ready to have other kinds of sex together yet, because you just want to try something new, or any other reason!
To have great phone sex, you need to let loose, stop being self-conscious, and be ready to get turned on, no matter how silly you may feel at first.
"I got a new curve this year," softly murmured Henderson yesterday, "and I'm goin' to pitch one or two of them tomorrow.
This remarkable and satisfactory-sounding word, however, means something like life, vigor, energy, effervescence of spirit, joy, pep, magnetism, verve, virility ebulliency, courage, happiness – oh, what's the use? Jazz, in the sense of pep and enthusiasm, continued in use in California for several years before being submerged by the jazz music meaning. At the next place a young woman was keeping "Der Wacht Am Rhein" and "Tipperary Mary" apart when the interrogator entered. It is claimed they are the outgrowth of the so-called "fish bands" of the lake front camps, Saturday and Sunday night affairs.
In the earliest reference, on March 3, 1913, jazz was used in a negative sense, to indicate that disparaging information about ball player George Clifford Mc Carl had turned out to be inaccurate: "Mc Carl has been heralded all along the line as a 'busher,' but now it develops that this dope is very much to the 'jazz'." Three days later, on March 6, Gleeson used jazz extensively in a longer article, in which he explained the term's meaning, which had now turned from negative to positive connotations: Everybody has come back to the old town full of the old "jazz" and they promise to knock the fans off their feet with their playing. Why, it's a little of that "old life," the "gin-i-ker," the "pep," otherwise known as the enthusiasalum.
A grain of "jazz" and you feel like going out and eating your way through Twin Peaks.
Although they cannot be ruled out absolutely, such derivations lack empirical supporting evidence and must be considered speculative at best, and highly improbable in the case of Cassidy's work.
Scoop Gleeson, who first popularized the word, wrote in an article in the Call-Bulletin on September 3, 1938, that he learned the word from sports editor William "Spike" Slattery when the two were at Boyes Springs.
Gleeson said that Slattery had picked up the expression in a craps game.