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  1. #1
    Senior Member swordpath's Avatar
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    Default I obsessively spank my cat

    Literally... My roommate's cat seems to enjoy being spanked, so I do it, and relatively hard, and regularly. I spank the crap out of it/play drums on it and it just purrs away.

    Pretty amusing...

    I have a serious question: am I masturbating the cat when I do this? lol

  2. #2
    Senior Member Jaguar's Avatar
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    Beat beats cats?

  3. #3
    Senior Member swordpath's Avatar
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    It's only a beating if it's not being enjoyed... and if it leaves a mark.

    I will take youtube video of the cat spankings sometime.

  4. #4
    nee andante bechimo's Avatar
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    Don't know how hard you do this but did you know cats purr when in pain?

  5. #5
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    Don't do it so hard.

  6. #6
    Senior Member Jaguar's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by swordpath View Post
    It's only a beating if it's not being enjoyed... and if it leaves a mark.

    I will take youtube video of the cat spankings sometime.
    How about if I 'beat' you, and see if you enjoy it?

  7. #7
    ThatGirl
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    This thread can be taken so many ways......

    And lol at Jags avatar and the last response.

  8. #8
    morose bourgeoisie
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    I've had cats that LOVE IT. Play a single stroke roll on my butt, please!

  9. #9
    Aquaria mrcockburn's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by swordpath View Post
    Literally... My roommate's cat seems to enjoy being spanked, so I do it, and relatively hard, and regularly. I spank the crap out of it/play drums on it and it just purrs away.

    Pretty amusing...

    I have a serious question: am I masturbating the cat when I do this? lol
    You probably are. Cats don't know the difference, and dogs will hump anyone.

    Congratulations. You've crossed the "wild side." If you post a YouTube vid, please have the pussy wearing a naughty schoolgirl outfit.
    3w4-9w1-?w6 (nearly headless nick)
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    COCKBURN:

    http://sundrytimes.files.wordpress.c...tomic-bomb.jpg


  10. #10
    nee andante bechimo's Avatar
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    Nobody knows for certain why cats purr, but the following reasons are speculated:

    Cats often purr when being petted, becoming relaxed,[6][7][8] or when eating. Female cats are known to sometimes purr while giving birth.[7][9][10] Domestic cats have been reported to purr when injured, sick, in pain or dying.[6][7][10] Purring may have developed as a signalling mechanism between mother cats and nursing kittens. One theory is that it is not a sign of showing relaxation or content, but an attempt at "friendship" or a signal of "specific intent". For example, when a cat is nervous and cannot escape the situation (at a veterinarian perhaps), its purr may serve as an attempt to avoid being hurt.[6][9] German ethologist and cat behaviorist Paul Leyhausen interprets it as a signal that the animal is not posing a threat.[11]

    Scientists at the University of Sussex showed in 2009 that purring, or some purring, seems to be a way for domesticated cats to signal their owners for food. According to Dr. Karen McComb and her team, purring in the "about to be fed" context has a high-frequency component not ordinarily present. Humans report feeling an urgency to investigate and satisfy the cat's needs; to wit: "feed me." However, this variety of purring seems to be found only in cats in a one-on-one relationship with their caretakers. This "soliciting purr" is different from a cat's normal purring.[12] Another theory states that purring triggers a cat's brain to release a hormone which helps it in relaxing and acts as a pain killer.[13] This may be a reason why cats purr when distressed or in labour.[14][15]

    Another theory holds that purring is beneficial to cats' health.[16] The vibrations are thought to promote bone healing and to have the potential to dislodge hairballs from the pyloric valve[citation needed].

    Roger A. Caras opines that cats purr in response to profound emotions.[17]
    http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Purr

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