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Eye contact restriction
Woman wearing a collar with attached chain
|B&D, B/D, or BD||Bondage and discipline|
|D&s, D/s, or Ds||Dominance and submission|
|S&M, S/M, or SM||Sadism and masochism|
|Top/Dominant||partner who performs or controls the activity|
|Bottom/Submissive||partner who receives or is controlled|
|Switch||switches between roles|
This is done as a general way of emphasising hierarchy in the relationship but is also used as a tool for humiliation, with the idea being that the submissive is not worthy of looking in the eye of the superior dominant.
This practice is a mainly psychological activity.
Avoidance of eye contact is commonly maintained through the submissive having to look at the floor, with transgressions normally punished through punishments such as face slapping[wipi]. In other cases eye contact restriction can be enforced through the use of a blindfold.
In the Story of O[wipi], the slaves at Roissy are prohibited from looking into the eyes of the masters.
In the Gor[ext] novels written by John Norman[wp], kajirae can be prohibited from meeting the gaze of a man, or even from looking above the waist of a standing man, as part of certain types of training, and some positions[wipi] require downcast eyes, but there is no general prohibition.
|This article based on an article Eye contact restriction (4 August 2013) from the free Encyklopedia Wipipedia. The Wipipedia article is publised under GNU-License for free Documentation. In Wipipedia is a List of Authors available those who worked on the text before being incorporated in WikiMANNia.|