A highlight from 282. LGBTQI People in Ukraine with Jessica Fostekew and guests Anna Sharyhina and Vira Chernygina


Helena warrior to explore stories and ask first those who usually ask last or not at all. This week's episode you will hear from refugees, specifically about channel crossings and it is such a tragic tragic week to release this. But it's never been more necessary. It's a wonderful engaging podcast that the world really, really needs. So please go rate review, subscribe to media storm, and support the new podcasts from the house of the guilty feminist. And now on with the podcast. I'm a feminist Deborah. I am. I'm a feminist but restaurant wise. When someone just decides to choose the food for the whole table, especially if the whole table is just me and them, I get a huge huge boner for that. Even though it's really domineering. Oh, you find it sexually attractive when someone says, we'll have higher order for us, shall I? And I'd be like, oh, you find out a sort of act of sexually dominant. I mean, it's one of those things there's a bit of conflict in my head. I'm like, oh, will we? Will you order for a space? Will you? But my pants go, yes, he will. Wow. And is that only when you say he? Is that only for mine? I just happened recently with a man, yeah. Oh, and you found it sexually exciting. Well, I don't know. Just a vaguely a bit of a single turn on the bossiness of it. Also just relaxing, isn't it? When you got a podcast by eating, people always gonna ask you, I'm eating now. There's a bit of satsuma in my mouth. So sorry. I'm rarely not eating. So people come to me for advice about eating, and it's so nice with someone so confident that they just take over. I sexy. I find it equally sexy. And I don't say I approve of it. I say I'm aroused by it. Yeah. That's different things. I'm a browse by hardly anything I approve of, and it's a real problem. I'm a feminist, but I'm aroused by things I don't approve of almost exclusively. I'm a feminist, but the other day in a restaurant, I came in a little bit late for a meeting and a man did that old fashioned chivalrous thing where he got up out of his seat a little bit. He just did this. He just stood up because I came in and then sat down again. Oh wow. Honored you with a little bit of standing up. Yeah, it's not that's a few steps away from a doff of a cap in terms of it's a chivalrous thing. Quite posh. Men used to do, probably a generation ago where they stand. And I really enjoyed being stood for. It made me feel very lady like. Yeah. I'm sorry, isn't it? I'm sorry. I had a boyfriend once was stature wise, absolutely minuscule. Tiny, gnome of a boyfriend. But he still did a thing where if we were walking along any pavement, he would insist on standing roadside. Yeah, one brother used to do that. So that if a car came on to the pavement he'd be the first to die, but. They wouldn't splash on your dress in the horse and Carol. I see. I felt like it was more of a I'm here to protect you. So it's so toxic masculine. It's so infantilizing of me. I'm in my, I was in my 20s. I wasn't just gonna run in the road. I'm not four. But equally, I just thought what a kind man. Yeah, so he didn't want mods smashing on a crinoline. On your bustle. It's protective whether it's a protective from being hit by a car or mud from a month. I'd rather, most of the time I'd rather get a bit of mud on me than hit by a car. Yeah, always. But I mean, if one has a gentleman caller, let's be incredibly honest about this. He can have the muddy trousers. Yeah. Slash, we run into our car. The patriarch has got to be good for something. Yeah. And if it keeps mud off my bustle. I want that to be an Edinburgh show. Keep mud of Debra's bustle. Is that mud on depressor? Debra's muddy bustle. That's a kids, but that's your first kids book. Deborah smiling. Yeah.

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