By Doree Lewak. No skin is allowed to be shown — even summer legs and feet must be clad in pantyhose. And yet, when she decided to surprise her husband on his birthday earlier this year, she gifted him with pictures from a sexy boudoir photo shoot, in which she provocatively poses in nothing more than a sheer white shirt and sky-high heels. Boudoir photo shoots, traditionally popular among the secular set, are now a growing trend in Orthodox communities.
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On Tuesday, Playboy announced that starting in March its magazine will no longer feature nude models. But for the publication that changed the way sexuality was viewed in America, it is certainly the end of an era. The magazine, founded by Hugh Hefner in , has seen its circulation drop from around 5. But this is impossible to fully confirm since Playboy never tracked the religion of its models.
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Welcome to our jewish category! Of course, others might look more professional because they were done by pro photographers and everything will be incredible: light, position, scenery, models… Whatever your preferences are you will surely find something interesting in this category! All these photos are free for viewing and you can enjoy in them without worrying about payment and membership. You will surely notice that some photos in this jewish category are soft core while others are hard core; we like to keep it that way just to have some variety because you never know what makes you tick. Sometimes a good photo is better than any video because you can let your imagination run wild and imagine all kinds of hot scenarios; just paint a picture in your mind and you will find pleasure beyond words. And if, for any reason, you get bored of these specific photos, you can always turn to our other categories and find something to your liking.
By Carly Stern For Dailymail. The New York Post reports that boudoir shoots - a trend that sees women taking sexy, revealing photos, often in nighties and lingerie - are becoming increasingly popular among Orthodox Jews, with even some bubbes - or grandmothers - taking part. Lea, 30, a New York City-based photographer who is also an Orthodox Jew, said that these types of shoots done for members of Flatbush, Brooklyn's Hasidic community now make up about 35 per cent of her business. Makin' them schvitz: Lea not pictured is an Orthodox Jewish photographer from New York who said that boudoir shoots among the Hasidic community now make up about 35 per cent of her business. It takes a lot of chutzpah to show your tuches - or behind - on camera, but it's especially a stretch for Orthodox Jews. The women typically cover up from head to toe, wearing ankle-length skirts and long-sleeve tops. A married woman also wears a sheitel, a wig that covers her real hair and is meant to indicate that she is off the market.