The nomadic people of this sphere have roamed the dunes for thousands of years. Over the course of time, for reasons of survival, people found and formed groups of others with whom they shared certain similarities. Recognizing the truth that each person comes to view the world through different eyes and from different heights and roams with different goals and with different roles, people with the same worldviews and levels of soul development and purpose were drawn to each other, and thus, clusters formed. Click Part 2
However, survival alone was not what kept cluster kin and kine roaming as one. There was also compatibility. Men of a certain brand of masculinity grouped with those of similar masculinity. Women of a certain feminine brand bonded with women of similar femininity and social groups formed. (Click Part 3
However, gender temperament alone is not what kept cluster kin and cluster kine roaming overmany seasons. There was also pleasure and happiness and the complementary cures of masculine and feminine interaction. The original nomads saw matching and mating as the meeting and balance of complements. Tall attracts and balances short. Big attracts and balances small. And so too for sun and moon, up and down, black and white. Everything interesting in nature exists in the differences. Men of large frame and cocksword girth were attracted to and by women of small frame and berry. Men of a certain cure found their mates in women of matching cure to the natural pleasure of both
Therefore, the Rivasor nomad seed—those considered the ancestor dune travelers—drew unto their wandering groups men and women of different shape and shade, of height and hue, of texture and taste who shared the same sight of eye and temperament but who shared complementary physiologies. Over time, these traits passed from generation to generation. Men inherited the look and line of their forefathers’ huge cockswords. The women inherited the look and line of their forbearers’ tight berries. They took the name “Rivasor” in recognition of their worldview and way of engaging the world as well as in recognition of the ways of men and women in their cluster….
To understand Rivasor, it is first necessary to understand what sets us apart from the folk of other curves and spheres. As a result of the efforts, teachings and example set for us by a king and queen of far-seeing eyes of a thousand seasons past, we have developed as a people defined by the natural ways of our men and women.
We exist free of the shackles of mind that bind and pit man against woman in other curves and spheres. Here in Rivasor, we labor under no clouds that taint our view as to what defines us as man or maiden. We know that what we do to earn our survival doth not define us. We know that neither lineage nor lucre maketh nor measureth the man or woman. We know that by nature’s simple design and decree, there is no other way for a man to experience manliness than when his power is directed to the plumbing of a woman’s berry, and that there is no more natural way for a woman to feel her womanliness than when she has a girthful cocksword betwixt lips or loins. Thy world may consider this vulgar, but we in Rivasor consider it the most natural and obvious of truths.
The following is a short Rivasor proverb. It is the conclusion to brabbles and brawls—about the ways of men and women—that we no longer have in our society:
Not through weapon or tool
nor through washpan or thule
No, thy step in the dance
comes through dainty and lance
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