Melody

Voluptuous Melody is a down-to-earth girl with what she considers an almost embarrassing secret: She loves NASCAR and other car races. She is also a big fan of football and beer, and used to be considered a “tomboy” before her body filled out during her teenage years. She is a very social and friendly girl who loves meeting new people.

Melody

Age 23
Height 5’6″
Hair Brunette
Ethnicity Caucasian
Orientation Bi-Sexual
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“A lot of guys think it’s a gimmick when I tell them what I am into and what I like,” Melody admits. “They think it can’t possibly be true that here is a hot, young, super-gorgeous girl who likes the same things they like. I’m not sure why guys have been given this complex, almost, that they can’t like the same things that their girls like. Or, maybe it would be better to say that we’ve convinced women that it’s wrong to like what they’re men like. So if your guy wants to just relax and watch football, you can’t just let him alone and let him do that. You can’t just enjoy it with him. Or if he likes to play video games, it’s like we’re conditioned as women to believe we should be giving him grief about that. Women get a lot of bum advice these days, and I think some of the worst advice you could ever take as a woman is to get in your man’s face about his hobbies, his likes, and his toys. Men aren’t children. They shouldn’t be talked down to that way. And for every one of them who is whipped enough to do what his woman says and give up what he likes because she said so, there will be another man who resents being controlled and who will just walk away. Where does that leave the woman? Unhappy and lonely, that’s where.”

Melody goes on, “I have a lot of respect for men. I think they get kind of a bad rap. We’re always dumping all of our problems onto men, and then we expect them to fix it. We strut around talking about how women can do anything a man can, but they have to lower the standards for all the stuff we try to do that’s physical in order to get “enough” women to participate. And you don’t see women lining up for really dangerous jobs that men do, like mining and other hard labor. No, the men of the world just keep right on working with their noses to the grindstone, dealing with the fact that we women never seem to be happy and never seem to be satisfied. Well, I’m here to tell you, that’s not how I am. I believe in being grateful when it’s due, and I’m grateful to the men of this world for creating so much that I enjoy.”

In her less philosophical moments, Melody enjoys indulging in her car races and other redneck pursuits, for her own enjoyment and for her own sake. “I like car racing because I like speed,” she says. “I love to see high performance machines pushed to their limits, and I love the idea of competition. Those men in those cars, they’re all real people with real dreams, real hang-ups, real friends, and real enemies. I love the notion of them just racing around trying to beat each other. A race like that is the ultimate competition because there is kind of a leveling factor with the machinery. It isn’t about who is the better natural athlete or even who can train better. It’s about the skill each man has at doing the same thing. That’s a wonderful direct comparison and thus a much better test of who is the better race car driver. It’s not like with a foot race, where one runner is physically better than another. This is pure skill. This is all about merit in the most intellectual sense, although of course there’s a physical side to it.”

Melody’s friendly, feminine nature is what makes her so popular with men, and it strikes her as funny to remember that it wasn’t always that way. “Growing up as a tomboy, I bet nobody thought I would turn into the kind of woman I am today,” she says. “It’s funny to me. I laugh when I think about it. I was the exact opposite of feminine when I was growing up. Girly girl stuff never appealed to me. Makeup, fancy clothes, being with boys… none of it clicked with me until I was a little older. Then, when I realized I wanted to get close to men, that’s when I started realizing the value of femininity. As you can see, it’s worked out for me well. At least, the men I meet seem to think so, and I really enjoy getting to know them.”