Propensity to cover skin among virtual males and females. Shown is the percentage of Second Life male and female avatars in relation to the percentage of covered skin. Degree of skin disclosure among virtual males and females. Shown is the percentage of exposed naked skin among male and female avatars in relation to the area of the entire body and of the body excluding the head and hands. Female avatars revealed twice as much naked skin as male avatars A and this difference was even more pronounced when sheer skin covering was considered B. Even after excluding these avatars, the remaining female avatars revealed significantly more skin than remaining male avatars.
All rights whatsoever in this play are strictly reserved and application for performance etc. No performance may be given unless a licence has been obtained. Love is just fear I suppose. Masquerading as a fever. Then you explore each other and suddenly you have licence to become totally pedestrian. And ultimately abusive.
The follow was a news item relating to controversy surrounding the discovery of 'naked' character skins in Oblivion. The ESRB recommended that these 'omissions' be fixed, presumably by painting out the offending 'breast' area of female characters as shown below. The default image used by the game. This is shipped as part of Oblivion's assets and clearly shows 'details' not normally viewed by gamers without hacking the game. Fixed version of the default naked skin with breast details painted out, a-la the ESRB's recommendations.
Her Naked Skin is a play by Rebecca Lenkiewicz , and was the first original play by a female writer to be produced at the Olivier Theatre at London's Royal National Theatre two earlier plays written by women had been adaptations: Pam Gems 's adaptation of The Seagull in , and Helen Edmundson 's Coram Boy in In an interview, the National's director Nicholas Hytner stated "[Lenkiewicz's] new play The play is set during British women's struggle for the vote in the early 20th century, beginning with a suffragette trying to pin a suffragette sash on the kings horse at the Derby and ending with the outbreak of World War I. It is centred on a love-affair between two fictional suffragettes, one upper-class called: Lady Celia Cain played in the premiere by Lesley Manville and the other working-class called: Eve Douglas played in the premiere by Jemima Rooper.