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My Way

I am truly unique. Only a few insiders know this – but I knew Paul Anka when he was just a kid, just starting out in the business – long before he wrote perhaps the greatest song ever written – “My Way.”

What people also do not know is that Paul wrote it for me. I inspired it. One night he saw me perform and was impressed. As I came off the stage he said, “Tommy, do you know what I like most about you? You do it YOUR way.”

I said, “Paul – that sounds like a really good song title – ‘He did it his way’…..”, and Paul said, “Yes, but I think “I did it my way” sounds better – don’t you?”

“Yes”, I said, “that definitely sounds better.”

Later that very night Paul sat down and wrote the greatest song of all time – “My Way”. He did it his way, of course, but he wrote it about me. Few people know these inside stories, but if you manage to get Paul alone and ask him if what I say is true. he will admit it without hesitation, so great even to this day is his admiration for my boundless talent.


Tommy is Kip Addotta Friend

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I’d rather be alone forever than live with company I can’t get rid of. But I am not a loner. I do not dislike people. I enjoy company now and then.

Last night a guy and gal from down the street stopped over. He smokes weed and she drinks. She’s in her 40s. She drinks a lot and still manages to get up the next day and function. I can’t do that. He doesn’t drink. He is her designated driver.

What I am about to describe is something I have seen from these two before – but some times are worse than others. They have a habit of talking at the same time – stories I’ve heard before. Every so often they’ll interrupt each other with, “No, no, let me tell this one”, or, “Ok, ok, I think you should tell this one”, but the story is never completely handed over to one or the other – it’s always to some extent both of them yammering away. It’s like my head is on a swivel. And I don’t have the guts to ask one of them to please shut up.

I appreciated their visit, but by the time they finally left my nerves were screaming. I can’t blame them though. I know it’s going to happen, especially once they get really bombed out, but I do nothing to prevent it. I toss out a few occasional meek hints. But I never come right out and say, “Can we take this one at a time, please?”, or, pointing at one of the two and stating emphatically, “Ok, I am listening to – YOU.” Instead, I just sit there and take it. It’s like being in a tag team wrestling match without a partner.


Kip Addotta’s Friend Tommy Joseph

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Historical comment on the ability to fart at will is observed as early as Saint Augustine’s The City of God (5th century AD). Augustine mentions men who “have such command of their bowels, that they can Fart continuously at will, so as to produce the effect of singing.” Intentional Farting and its use as entertainment for others appears to have been somewhat well known in pre-modern Europe, according to mentions of it in medieval and later literature, including Rabelais.

Le Pétomane (“the Fartomaniac”) was a famous French performer in the 19th century who, as well as many professional Fart Masters before him, did Farting impressions and held shows. The performer Mr. Methane carries on le Pétomane’s tradition today. Also, a 2002 film Thunderpants revolves around a boy named Patrick Smash who has an ongoing Farting problem since he was a newborn baby. He eventually overcame his problems and fulfilled his dreams including being an astronaut.

Farts are caused by trapped air, which can come from many sources. Some of it is air that we have swallowed while chewing or drinking. Some air is caused by gas seeping into our intestines from our blood, and some gas is produced by chemical reactions in our intestines or bacteria living in our guts. A typical fart is composed of about 59 percent nitrogen, 21 percent hydrogen, 9 percent carbon dioxide, 7 percent methane and 4 percent oxygen. Only about one percent of a fart contains hydrogen sulfide gas and mercaptans, which contain sulfur, and the sulfur is what makes farts stink. Farts make a sound when they escape due to the vibrations of the rectum. The loudness may vary depending on how much pressure is behind the gas, as well as the tightness of the sphincter muscles.

The more sulfur-rich your diet is, the more terrible your farts will smell. Some foods contain more sulfur than others, which is why eating things like beans, cabbage, cheese, soda, and eggs can cause gas that will peel the paint off the walls!

The average person produces about half a liter of farts every single day, and even though many women won’t admit it, women do fart just as often as men. In fact, a study has proven that when men and women eat the exact same food, woman tend to have even more concentrated gas than men. If a person were to fart continuously for 6 years and 9 months, they would produce gas with the equivalent energy of an atomic bomb.

Though farts come out with varying velocities, we don’t typically smell them for about 10-15 seconds after letting them rip. This is because it takes that long for the odor to reach your nostrils.

Doctors disagree on whether or not holding in a fart is bad for your health. Some experts think that farts are a natural part of your digestive system, so holding them in won’t harm you. Others think that at best, holding them in can cause gas, bloating, and other uncomfortable symptoms, and at worst, repressing gas can cause hemorrhoids or a distended bowel.

While most cultures feel that farts should be suppressed in polite company, there are some cultures that not only don’t mind letting them fly in public, but they actually enjoy it. An Indian tribe in South America called the Yanomami fart as a greeting, and in China you can actually get a job as a professional fart-smeller! In ancient Rome, Emperor Claudius, fearing that holding farts in was bad for the health, passed a law stating that it was acceptable to break wind at banquets.

As stated above, the methane and hydrogen in bacteria-produced farts make your gas highly flammable. This is why some people think it’s a fun party trick to hold a lighter up to their bums and let one fly; doing so produces a big burst of flame, but is obviously very dangerous. In rare cases, a build-up of flammable gasses in the intestines have caused explosions during intestinal surgeries!

It’s hard to believe that the tiny termite is responsible for a great deal of our global warming problem on the planet. Termites fart more than any other animal, which produces methane gas. According to the Environmental Protection Agency, “Global emissions of methane due to termites are estimated to be between 2 and 22 Tg per year, making them the second largest natural source of methane emissions. Methane is produced in termites as part of their normal digestive process, and the amount generated varies among different species.”

Even if you clenched your butt and held them in all day, the gas will escape once you relax. What’s more relaxing than sleep?

Here’s proof that you can’t escape passing wind, even after you’re dead! Up to three hours after the body dies, gasses continue to escape from both ends of the digestive tract, resulting in burping or farting noises. This phenomenon is due to muscles contracting and expanding before rigor mortis sets in.

I am kip Addotta

An admitted Master Farter

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imagesThere are few subjects that have more misinformation on the streets than Comedy!

I am sick of so called experts who do not know the first thing about the subject of Stand Up or any other form of the Comedy Art! When i met Buddy Hackett, he had been in the business for thirty-five years and he told me he didm’t know how he had the nerve to go on stage only six months earlier. In other words he had learned so much in the previous six months!

At that time, Mr. Hackett was the highest paid entertainer in the world, getting fifty-thousand dollars a show! So, please, spare me the crap about how much you know about Comedy!

It takes six years to learn how to walk on stage! If you are an open mic comic you should never embarrass yourself by making any comment on the subject! My question to you is, “Have you ever seen a genuine Stand Uo Comedian wor?”. Chances are that you have not!

People who have get the impression that it is easy. That’s because we make it look effortless. That’s our job!

It is not easy! As a matter of fact, it is the most difficult discipline to master! How dare you have the audacity to call yourself a Stand Up Comedian! What you are is a person without a job! You may still live with your mom or have a day job that you don’t admit to.

None of this is funny! I don’t have to be funny any more than a brain surgeon has to have blood on his sleeves when he’s not working! I know I can flip the switch, at any time, and take the roof of the place! “This is not a drill!”

I am Kip Addotta

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The Best Man Ever

07/17/2014 — 4 Comments


A man walks out to the street and catches a taxi just going by. He gets into the taxi, and the cabbie says, Perfect timing. You’re just like Frank.

Passenger: Who?

Cabbie: Frank Feldman. He’s a guy who did everything right all the time. Like my coming along when you needed a cab, things happened like that to Frank Feldman every single time.

Passenger: There are always a few clouds over everybody.

Cabbie: Not Frank Feldman. He was a terrific athlete. He could have won the Grand-Slam at tennis. He could golf with the pros. He sang like an opera baritone and danced like a Broadway star and you should have heard him play the piano. He was an amazing guy.

Passenger: Sounds like he was something really special.

Cabbie: There’s more. He had a memory like a computer. He remembered everybody’s birthday. He knew all about wine, which foods to order and which fork to eat them with. He could fix anything. Not like me. I change a fuse, and the whole street blacks out. But Frank Feldman, could do everything right.

Passenger: Wow, some guy then.

Cabbie: He always knew the quickest way to go in traffic and avoid traffic jams. Not like me, I always seem to get stuck in them. But Frank, he never made a mistake, and he really knew how to treat a woman and make her feel good. He would never answer her back even if she was in the wrong; and his clothing was always immaculate, shoes highly polished too – He was the perfect man! He never made a mistake. No one could ever measure up to Frank Feldman.

Passenger: An amazing fellow. How did you meet him?

Cabbie: “Well, I never actually met Frank. He died and I married his wife.

This was sent to me by the best man!

Charlie Hefton

I am Kip Addotta

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These Darn Girls

07/17/2014 — 5 Comments


I knew a woman, in Cleveland and she was something!

One day she called me, at my hotel, “Kip can I come over, I have something I want to show you!” Of course, I said, “Sure”

Within thirty minutes there was a knock at my door. I opened it and this beautiful redhead came in and sat down. ‘What did you want to show mw?”

With that, she stood up and pulled her panties down and off. She sat back down scooted forward and spread her legs to reveal a tattoo on her vagina! It was a frontal  view of a male lions head and combined with the color of her hair it was spectacular!

If you read this, Miss, please contact me! If you know this woman, please ask her to contact me!

Howwdy Doooo!

I am Kip Addotta

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To All The Ladies!

07/09/2014 — 2 Comments


This is to all the ladies. I live with a woman (Dinny) that I love, however, I am making a list of possible replacements, in case she leaves.  While your here, you might want to check out my home by clicking on “At Home With Kip!

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In 1989 I was a man with a plan!  I wanted to take a production crew into a Maximum Security Prison and do a concert for the inmates.

My producer, Reggie Fisher and I went to prisons all over the state of California.  We paused our search at one of the most notorious State Prisons, in the world.  San Quentin State Prison is California’s oldest and best known correctional institution, which was established on the site currently known as Point San Quentin.  San Quentin was and is an intimidating location, in every sense.  It was old, big, bad and wonderful!  The warden was interested in our idea and we went to see him and the place several times.  (If you ever commit a crime, be sure that you cross a State Line, because, you do not want to be put into a “Sate Prison”)

Each time we went to the horror that is San Quentin we were required to sign a ‘Non Hostage Agreement, which stated that if taken hostage, no inmate would be released in order to spare our life!  This, in itself, made our sphincters tighten!  The warden gave us several tours of the facility and, I must say, familuarity did not make the place any less creepy.

During our negotiations, we saw every nook and cranny of this sprawling, dungeon of a long gone era, including Death Row!  The paint was peeling, the walls seeped water which ran down to the floors in a never-ending waterfall.  The inmates were dark, shadowy figures who mumbled and screamed at will!  San Quentin is a noisy place and a mere visit to this frightening location could make any criminal change his ways and follow the “Straight and Narrow” I stopped driving over the speed limit! Just in case.

At one point the warden asked us how much we wanted to be paid for this concert.  I wisely said nothing, wanting to avoid the paper work and scrutiny that I knew would ensue!  The deal was don and we set a date for one month in the future!

We began to prepare for this adventure.  A crew had to be gathered and background checks were run on everyone that would enter the facility. Trucks had to be rented, recording equipment and cameras were rented, rehearsals had to be done and as the date grew nearer we all began to wonder if we had bitten off more that we could chew!  I also brought along my back up singers Lauren Adems and V. Paterson, AKA ‘The Bitches”

We arrived at San Quentin before sun up!  Serious men came out and began the rigorous task of searching every crate, box, purse, pocket and sleeve!  Hostage Agreement were signed and when the gate finally opened with a clank and a grown we all knew there was no turning back!  We pulled onto the grounds and two sets of gates closed behind us.  We were in the slammer!

We slowly rolled over to the auditorium and the crew began to load in.  “The Bitches” and I were escorted to the dressing room area and got into out stage cloths.  The ladies and I went over our notes.  We had one shot at this and I had no intention of making even one small mistake!

When the riggers, the camera crew, and the sound engineers were ready and before our audience was escorted in, we did sound and light checks.  Nothing was left to chance!  The three of us went back stage and began putting the finale touches on our hair and make up.  We could hear the men filing in.  They were loud and talking and joking with one another and were two-thousand strong!  The inmates that were on lock down like Charlie Manson were not allowed to attend.  Thank God!  I knew that Charlie would have tried to do something that would draw all the attention to himself and I did Not Need that!

Showtime arrived and the inmates were not to be kept waiting.  This was a treat for them and one could both hear and feel the anticipation coming from them.

I sent “The Bitches” out first and they took their place, at their mic.  Of course, the inmates erupted into “Cat calls and whistles.  My producer and I were back stage waiting and listening for the men to settle.  It took about ten minutes for this to happen.  I gave Reggie the nod and he went out to begin the music for my entrance.

I stood alone in the dark of the wing waiting for the music to arrive at my walk on Que.  Pecisley on the down beat I put my best foot forward and walked out.  Prison guards were on the floor and lining the stage between us and the “Audience”.  At this point a great calm came over me and I went into committed mode!  I walked to center stage and was given a reasonable reception.  I paused and waited for the men to settle again.  This was “It”!  When the room went down to complete silence, I said, “Good evening ladies and gentlemen!”  When they heard this and realized that I was paying respect and showing some knowledge of “Life in the Joint” they exploded into chears out of returned respect for me.  It was all I coild do to keep from bursting into tears!

The concert went of without a hitch and you can get the DVD at my web site at: http://www.

I am Kip Addotta

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José Feliciano

06/29/2014 — 3 Comments


I’ve worked with José Feliciano many times!  The first thing that comes to mind when I think of him is his love of life!  José Feliciano, has never had a bad day.  He cruises along, singing a song and enjoying his profession like no one else.  He is a person that one could learn a great deal from.

Wether I was traveling with him of visiting his home it was always a mutual admiration society.

When I say him playing himself in the movie “Fargo” it disturbed me that the Coen Brothers played him off as a second rate act!  José Feliciano is not now and has never been a second rate act!  The Coen Brothers should be ashamed of themselves!  This “What have you done for me lately and what is your current hit” attitude that many people have is disgraceful.

Feliciano was born in Lares, Puerto Rico, on September 10, 1945. Left permanently blind at birth as a result of congenital glaucoma, he was first exposed to music at age 3; he would play on a tin cracker can while accompanying his uncle, who played the cuatro. When he was 5, his family moved to Spanish Harlem, New York City, and at 9 he played the Teatro Puerto Rico in The Bronx.

He started his musical life playing the accordion until his father gave him his first guitar in a brown paper bag. He would play his guitar by himself in his room for up to 14 hours a day, and would listen to 1950s rock’n’roll records of classical guitarists and jazz players. Andrés Segovia and Wes Montgomery were among his favorites. He later had classical lessons with Harold Morris, who had been a student of Segovia. In a 1969 interview, he also mentioned soul music in general, and Ray Charles in particular, as influences on his singing.

At 17 he quit school to play in clubs. He had his first professional, contracted performance in Detroit.

In 1963, after some live performances in pubs and clubs around the USA and Canada, especially in Greenwich Village, New York, and Vancouver, BC, where he played at the same time as Bob Dylan and Joan Baez, he was signed by Jack Somer, an executive at RCA Victor.[6] In 1964, he released his first single, “Everybody Do the Click” (which become a hit in the Philippines, at #2, staying 14 weeks in the TopTen Hit parade). In 1965 and 1966, he released his first albums: The Voice and Guitar of Jose Feliciano and A Bag Full of Soul, two folk-pop-soul albums that showcased his talent on radios across the USA, where he was described as a “10-finger wizard”.[citation needed] He was also invited to the 1964 Newport Jazz festival.

In 1966 he went to Mar del Plata, Argentina to perform at the Festival de Mar del Plata. There, he impressed RCA Victor officials, who asked him to stay and record an album in Spanish. They were unsure what they wanted to record so Feliciano suggested bolero music. The result was two smash hits with the singles “Poquita Fe” (“Little Faith”, also entitled “Sin Fe”, or “Without Faith”), a song written by fellow Puerto Rican Bobby Capó, and “Usted” (the formal version of “you” in Spanish).

A year later, Feliciano was due to perform in the United Kingdom but the authorities would not allow his guide dog into the country unless it was quarantined for 6 months. The stringent quarantine measures of those days were intended to prevent the spread of rabies. Feliciano later wrote a song entitled “No Dogs Allowed” (becoming a Netherlands Top 10 hit in 1969), which told the story of his first visit to London.

During his British visit, on July 16, 1967, Feliciano gave a live performance on the pirate radio stations Radio 227 and Radio 355, on board the MV Laissez Faire off the British coast less than a month before the stations were due to be closed by the UK’s Marine Broadcasting Offences Act. He also guested on a popular British television show with Dusty Springfield and recorded a rare single for UK RCA called “My Foolish Heart / Only Once” which was played on London radio. Earlier, on June 4, 1967, in London’s Speakeasy Club, Jimi Hendrix came to the stage and jammed with him.

After two more successful albums, Feliciano, now a household name all over Latin America, moved to Los Angeles. He got together with Rick Jarrard who was, at the time, also producing Harry Nilsson and Jefferson Airplane. They recorded The Doors’ song “Light My Fire” in a Latin style and released it as a single, and in the summer of 1968 it reached #3 on the US pop charts with over one million copies sold in the US market alone. The song became a #1 hit in many countries, including Canada, Brazil and the UK and was awarded a gold disc. On the strength of this success, Feliciano won two 1969 Grammy Awards for Best New Artist of the Year and Best Pop Song of the Year, bringing him worldwide recognition as a pop star and stylistic leader because of his ‘crossover’ from Latino music to English-language pop rock. He is widely recognized as the first virtuoso classical guitarist to bring nylon-string guitars into the pop rock scene.

On October 7, 1968, at the height of protests against the Vietnam War, Feliciano was invited by Detroit Tigers broadcaster Ernie Harwell to perform “The Star-Spangled Banner” at Tiger Stadium in Detroit during Game 5 pre-game ceremonies of the 1968 World Series between the Tigers and the St. Louis Cardinals. His personalised, slow, Latin jazz performance[5] proved highly controversial. In an October 2006 NPR broadcast, he expressed pride at opening the door for later interpretations of the national anthem. His World Series rendition, which features him accompanying himself on an acoustic guitar,[5] was released as a single which charted for five weeks on the Billboard Hot 100, peaking at #50.

During the 1980s, after a brief attempt at an English album produced by Berry Gordy, (Feliciano was a guest on the famous 1983 CBS television show Motown 25: Yesterday, Today, Forever), record companies recognized his primary affinity for the Latin market, and he began recording an impressive number of hit records for that market including the Motown albums Escenas de Amor and Me Enamoré, as well as others from RCA, EMI, and Capitol, garnering four more Grammy Awards for best Latin performer. He recorded a duet called “Por ella” with the most popular Mexican singer at the time, José José, which became a Latin hit. In the 1980s and into the 1990s, José recorded duets with Natalie Cole (Everlasting), Gloria Estefan (Alma Caribena), jazz singer Diane Schuur on her 1985 album “Schuur Things”, and with Paul Simon on a particular version of his album Songs from The Capeman.

Feliciano received his star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame in 1987, continuing as a very popular singer for the rest of the 1980s. He had his hands cast on the famous Madame Tussauds Museum’s Wall of Fame and has a star on the Walk of Fame of his native Puerto Rico. He also had a hit in 1987 in Austria with the song “The Sound of Vienna”, which reached number 1 there for four weeks, and recorded with the famous Vienna Symphony Orchestra. The Orchestra also performed with him live on national television at Danube Park in Vienna before more than 60,000 people.

In 1994, Feliciano recorded a dance record in English entitled “Goin’ Krazy” (MJM Records) under the pseudonym JR. Latino disk jockeys around the world supported the record, helping the 12-inch dance record chart on Billboard and earning him new and younger fans.[citation needed]

In 1995, Feliciano was honored by the City of New York, which renamed Public School 155 as the Jose Feliciano Performing Arts School. In 1996, he had a short cameo role in the film Fargo where he performed as a lounge act that Steve Buscemi (as Carl Showalter) took an escort for and evening out.

Feliciano was also an inaugural member of the Independent Music Awards’ judging panel to support independent artists.

Feliciano performed the theme song “Behind the Mask” for the television series Queen of Swords in 2000. A promotional video sung in Spanish but never published can be found on YouTube. The full English version, never published, sung by Feliciano and the composers Spencer Proffer and Steve Plunkett is also on YouTube. He would be presented the 2000 Grammy Legend Award at the 42nd Annual Grammy Awards, the same ceremony that saw Santana win 9 Grammys and Christina Aguilera become the second Hispanic to win Best New Artist.

In 2003 Guitarra Mía, a special tribute to Feliciano, was produced by the Banco Popular de Puerto Rico and aired both in Puerto Rico and in US cities with large Puerto Rican populations. This television special (and its soundtrack) featured Feliciano and many Puerto Rican and international stars singing some of his most famous songs, along with his personal favorites from other artists. It was first aired in December 2003, just two days after his mother died unexpectedly from a heart attack. The special’s last scenes featured her giving her son a standing ovation, recorded for the occasion a month before.

On December 6, 2006, Feliciano’s new Spanish album, José Feliciano y amigos, was released by Universal Records, featuring Feliciano in duets with other Latin American stars including Luis Fonsi, Lupillo Rivera, Luciano Pereyra, Rudy Pérez, Cristian Castro, Marc Anthony, Ramón Ayala, Alicia Villarreal, Ricardo Montaner, and Raúl di Blasio. A special edition was later released, featuring Ana Gabriel and Gloria Estefan.

In 2007, Feliciano released an album called Soundtrack of My Life, the first English-language album composed and written by him.

In 2009, after winning his 8th Grammy for the album Señor Bolero, he left Siente Music and released two new English-language albums for digital download, only available from his personal websites. One was dedicated to American Classics, including songs made famous by Frank Sinatra, and the other was an instrumental album in homage to jazz guitar legend Django Reinhardt who inspired Feliciano, and features Feliciano’s song “Djangoisms”. A single from the Kumbia All Starz features him and the Tejano band Los Dinos, released April 28, 2010.

On May 10, 2010, Feliciano performed his rendition of “The Star-Spangled Banner” at Comerica Park in Detroit. This was part of the remembrance of Detroit Tigers radio announcer Ernie Harwell, who had died the Tuesday before. He played it similarly to the way he had in 1968 with his acoustic guitar and his slow tempo-ed, Latin jazz style.

On December 15, 2010, Feliciano appeared as the featured guest on the 37th wepisode of Daryl Hall’s Webbie-Award winning webcast Live From Daryl’s House. Feliciano and Hall took turns on several numbers, including Feliciano’s version of “Light My Fire.” On November 9, 2011, Feliciano received the Latin Grammy Lifetime Achievement award from the Latin Academy of Recording Arts & Sciences.

In January 2012, he was a guest in Memphis for the celebration of Elvis Presley’s birthday, where he announced the release (on 2012 August 7) of his new album The King, a tribute to Elvis produced in collaboration with Elvis’ former manager, George Klein. In July 2012, he signs with managers MBM/Howard Perl Management and then on August 7, 2012, Feliciano released The King, a tribute to Elvis Presley. The record was executive-produced by Elvis’ former best friend George Klein and released by Johnny Phillips’ Select-O-Hits label.

On September 19, 2012, in honor of Hispanic Heritage Month, he was invited to sing “God Bless America” for the seventh-inning stretch of the New York Yankees game at Yankee Stadium. Additionally, less than one month later, on October 14, 2012, Feliciano returned to baseball’s post-season, and on national television, once again rendered his stylized version of the Star-Spangled Banner in San Francisco before the first game of the National League’s Championship Series against the St. Louis Cardinals.

Take that, Coen Brothers! What have YOU done lately?

I am Kip Addotta

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When I call you Addotta instead of Kip, that means I am serious, very serious. I went into your site as requested but could not find the “licking “It” is a sin” post. I even clicked on “Kip’s Quotes” and didn’t find it there either. I would like you to not stress over this. All I can say is, I looked and did not find “It”. In a way I’m glad as I really was not in the mood to comment on “It” as I’m really more of an butt man, although I’m not into “The Starfish” thing, just looking and grabbing perhaps an occasional whiff. The smell of “It” on the right woman also turns me on.

But eating “It” is not my idea of a great time. It’s work. Since I don’t have “It” – even with a great imagination I find it hard to imagine how to make “It” feel good. Everything revolves around me. That is why, even though I am not “Swishy.” I wouldn’t mind a female with a penis.

I’m talking about a real female here, not a transvestite. I can understand the penis but am at a loss with “It”. I’d rather gently sniff one and fall to sleep with head resting on “It” than to stick my face all the way in, pretending to know what I’m doing, but really don’t. If the “It” looked more like a “Staff” I could identify with it easier and hopefully show its owner a good time. Anyway, I could not find the post. Just thought I’d let you know as I did not want you to think I forgot about “It.” I am a man of my word. Word up.