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Some people have a type. They might like a certain hair color, or body type, or personality trait. This character has remarkably broad standards. They may have species and gender boundaries, but that's about it. Things like age, personality and attractiveness restrict them much less than the average person.
Such a character may get around a lot, but not necessarily; sometimes, it's just that their standards are broad. This is not to say they have no limits. Animals, aliens, and inanimate objects barring sex toys are off the table. If not, you're looking at Extreme Omnisexual. Do not add behavior patterns that don't fall under Rule of Funny. Do not add characters for chasing after aliens or fantastic beings.
Don't add characters who don't otherwise fit for just using the phrase "Anything That Moves. Not to be confused with Shoot Everything That Moves —though with some people , you never know.
The male version is almost always a Kavorka Man or Casanova Wannabe ; the female version formidable enough to be off-putting to the less experienced members of the cast, except in anime. Then she's a Lovable Sex Maniac. You need to login to do this.
Get Known if you don't have an account. I'll fuck anything that moves! Professor Ryoto of Wild Life. Their beautiful young mothers? Their seven - year - old-looking little sisters? Adorable young BOYS who are just as beautiful if not more so than his girlfriend s? Touga though mostly into girls, he also hits on Miki in an early episode and sleeps with him in the novel , has quite a lot of subtext with Saionji, and sleeps with Akio and especially Akio in Revolutionary Girl Utena.
Kozue could be considered a female example, after sleeping with both aforementioned men, as well as an undetermined amount of nameless background characters. She's extremely possessive of Miki to the point where she physically hurts anyone who tries to hurt or "steal" him. In the movie she is shown as being very possessive of Miki, even holding a razor to his throat while they're both in the bathtub together and calling him a traitor when he refuses to divulge details of his personal affairs to her.
Yuki in Gravitation apparently qualified before he started dating Shuichi, but we only hear of it. His younger brother Tatsuha isn't any better. And he's about 16 years old. Futana from Futaba-kun Change! She even seems to include her younger brother in the 'anything'. Especially him, though it may just be teasing. According to Word of God , Edaniel's sister Elala was the only person he would not ask to make out with.
Onstage, he has asked Dinah, Vincent, and Edrear. None of this would happen if people would shut up and make out with me.
Bueno Excellente, part of the disturbing and disturbed hero team "Section 8" in Hitman , "defeats evil with the power of perversion. He definitely raped Lobo. Wolverine's son hasn't finished a single episode of his comic without seducing or sleeping with somebody, usually killing them as well. Interestingly, Word of God is that Daken's asexual; he's not interested in it, personally, but uses sex as a tool of manipulation and emotional torment. It also helps that he's got pheromones that make anyone in his vicinity attracted to him.
Deadpool is classified here by Word of God stating that he's "ready and willing to do anything with a pulse. When Deadpool opens his valentine's day chapter, he says anyone without a valentine can claim him, and that he'll take all-comers. And at one point, he mentions how good it feels when a female gorilla is hugging him, and tells Vanessa to give the gorilla his number.
Then there was Orksa, a giant alien bearing resemblance to a hypo. One of Agent X's clients was an aristocrat who was turned on by everything.
Agent X quizzed him extensively on this. The Desert Peach , a comic about Erwin Rommel's gay younger brother no really , has the Peach's boyfriend, Rosen Kavalier, be a guy who'll do anything to anything although he didn't realize he was into males until he met Pfirsich Rommel. The League of Extraordinary Gentlemen: According to the Midnighter series, everyone will be like this in the future.
They don't even have the concepts of heterosexual and homosexual. So, in the future, everybody just does everybody with no classifications? That's about the size of it. Space Moose, with the added issue that he was rather prone to raping men.
Not to mention he brags to Russell about showing restraint and not sleeping with anybody for a whole two weeks. Russell's response is a Funny Moment. The Winx Club fandom places Darcy as this. Jack Harmon of The Harmon Verse could apply as this.
She could explore pleasures of the body that Kara never would have dared to, satisfy lusts that the blonde beast never even knew she had.
She could force herself upon any suitor, male or female or whatever, and destroy them after their job was done. There's no one alive who could comprehend my sexual preference. Frank Booth, to an incredibly disturbing level. He may or may not be the Trope Namer: I'll fuck anything that moooooooves! A number of characters from Jacqueline Carey's Kushiel's Legacy books fit this trope—almost inevitably, considering Everyone Is Bi and the books center around a country that, shall we say, puts a high priority on sex.
The most glaring example is probably Mavros Shahrizai, who seems to view everyone around him over the age of consent as a potential bed-partner. And then, in the newest book, there is Moirin mac Fainche. So far, in the first book alone, she has gone to bed with a British tribal prince, a stable boy, the Queen of Terre D'Ange and her consort, the Prince of Terre D'Ange, a Chinese martial artist, and the future Empress of China, both when she was possessed by a dragon and when NOT possessed by a dragon.
She is a busy, busy woman. Georgina Kincaid herself, because she is, you know, a succubus. This character also falls under Even the Guys Want Him. The Dornish in George R. Nearly all of de Sade's characters male and female, the majority of whom, with the arguably exception of Philosophy in the Bedroom , are by any sane standard very sadistic as well. Well, by an etymological standard, they're all sadistic.
Princess Sarah, whose promiscuity is what gets her kidnapped in the first place. It's banned because male recipients have electrocuted themselves attempting to couple with light sockets. It's administered to a rare straight character so that he'll sleep with his technically male fellow actor playing Juliet. This performance only, Romeo attempts to hump Friar Laurence's leg! He's a self-absorbed guy with "[the] face of a Hollywood actor and [the] body of a Greek god" and doesn't care much about the gender of who he seduces, so long as he's successful.
Orky attempts pelagic-style loving with pretty much any warm body that enters his tank: And he apparently got off on being stripped and collared by space poodles. He's implied to be bi beyond his crush on the Doctor, too. Meanwhile, she also exclaims "What a treat!
Turtletaub's Hellenic Traders series will sleep with pretty much anything male or female although he prefers women, especially married women. James Ellroy 's novel White Jazz features Wardell Henry Knox, about whom another character remarks that "he'd fuck a woodpile on the off chance that there was a snake in it". Toreth, from The Administration Series. Will fuck anything that moves, preferably something that offers a chase. In The Witcher novels and games, sorcerers and sorceresses tend to be this way, due to a combination of their magic enhancing their libidos, as well as making them sterile, and also making them extremely long-lived.
As a result, strong magic-users tend to go through cycles of rabid sexuality, including with the same sex and more unusual partners, all in an effort to have new experiences and relieve boredom. Most wizards and sorceresses thus have infamous and storied love lives. Lorne is something of a G-rated version of this trope; he flirts shamelessly with guys and girls alike, but never appears to have a genuine romantic or sexual attraction to anyone.
Andy Hallett gives this a Hand Wave this by merely stating that Lorne loves "all humans". They even like to share. Daario is implied to be this, as long as the thing in question wants it. Owen Harper from Torchwood , being cruel, destructive and kavorka-ish , at least in the first season. There's also Jack, but his proclivities are beyond the scope of this trope.
In one episode of Extras , Andy Millman gets to meet his odious fanbase in person, one who rejoices in the nickname "Count Fuckula". She sleeps with women, men, humans, fae—it doesn't really matter to Bo as long as they've got a few minutes to spare. Ever since his messy breakup with his girlfriend and boyfriend, he has been sexing and eating anyone he came across.
He was seeing a psychiatrist about it for a while, until he sexed and ate him.
In a disastrous fire destroyed the entire business section of Virginia City , and the Flicks, along with everyone else in business, were ruined. They managed to reach San Francisco , where Flick had a brother in the bakery business. Here in , Barbara Louisa, twenty-three, tightly-corseted and irresistibly pretty in her "bolero jacket and small hat perched precariously on top her blonde hair, heard Hugh Jonathan Mohan address a Democratic Party picnic.
Even before he came to their table to say hello, while circulating among the crowd, Barbara Louisa was hopelessly in love with him. Mohan was seven years older than she was.
They were married after a brief courtship. The Mohans, Louise's other grandparents, were able to provide her active imagination with fuel that was even more inflammatory. For while the Flicks, upon arrival in America , quickly joined the mainstream of life in their new homeland, and pushed their rebellious past to a remote place in their memories, the Mohans never forgot the tyranny and ruthlessness of their former British overlords.
Hugh himself was born in Pennsylvania , two years after his parents settled there. They were among the countless thousands who fled Ireland and death by starvation the Great Potato Famine of brought in its wake. The Mohans, for many years fierce Protestant Irish fighters for a free Ireland , almost immediately became involved in the relentless struggle Irish-Americans were waging to rid their former homeland of the British. Hugh was a few months past his sixteenth birthday when he joined the large gangs of young Irishmen hired to lay the tracks for the Union Pacific, building America 's first trans-continental railroad.
Scores of the young Irish laborers perished under the blistering sun in the summer and below zero weather in the winter while working - often with rifles over their shoulders to fight off resentful Indians.
There, the Union Pacific tracks joined those of the old Central Pacific, built by thousands of Chinese coolies working their way eastward from Sacramento over the Sierra Nevada.
When the great celebration in Utah ended, the bands stopped playing and the governors and other politicians ended their speeches proclaiming the start of a new era for railroading along with growth of America that would never end For the railroads the end came in , exactly one hundred years later, when a gene rous Congress, which had provided the means for the building of the railroads, had to start bailing them out to avoid bankruptcy.
Most of them remained laborers, but a good many became businessmen, politicians and journalists. The Chinese coolies, who had survived the hardships involved in laying railroad tracks over the almost impassable mountains, also headed for San Francisco.
Here they were herded into a ten block square, vermin-ridden, disease infested area, which ultimately became one of San Francisco's major tourist attractions - it's famous Chinatown.
Hugh began by working in a fish-cleaning plant in San Francisco , which had been booming since the California Gold Rush began. Then he turned to print shops and soon learned enough about setting type and proper construction of sentences while setting them in type, to be able to list himself in the San Francisco City Directory as a free-lance journalist. He, also, soon became an articulate member of the tightly controlled Democratic Party machine in San Francisco , and a favorite of "Blind Boss" Chris Buckley, who for a time ran City Hall from his saloon at Bush Street.
The political "spoils system" was in full bloom and every Democrat, down to those who tacked up election placards on telephone poles, was assured a job. Department of Labor in those days being responsible for the naturalization of aliens before they became eligible to vote. With the appointment and a secure income, Hugh Mohan moved his family from the rickety old house on Seventh Street where they had been living, to the expensive brick home at Howard Street , where Louise was born.
Louise's father was, by that time, not only a fiery orator able to arouse San Francisco Irish, German and other poorly-paid workers to the Democratic cause at election time, he had also become a leader among those extreme radical Irish-Americans in San Francisco favoring the sending of guerilla saboteurs into Canada in their increasingly-violent crusade against the British. In the eighteen-eighties, Mohan and his fellow Irish activists were still smarting from the disastrous end of the attempt by Irish-American extremists to invade Canada.
In , they actually managed to get an "army" of seven thousand into Canada and claim a victory by routing the Canadians.
The United States government, however, with Democrat Andrew Johnson in the White House, smashed the drive into Canada by closing the border, seizing the weapons of the invaders, and arresting the leaders. A second attempt four years later was smashed even more harshly, this time by Republican President Ulysses S. Nothing apparently came of the guerilla-saboteur proposal. But in the years to come, Louise would hear echoes of the muffled voices of the father she worshipped and his friends as they drank beer and argued; she would hear them as John Reed talked with radical Irish friends in Greenwich Village; she would hear them as she was writing a moving tribute for the old Masses published by Max Eastman, lauding the life of Sir Roger Casement, the Irish patriot executed by the British as a traitor; and she would hear them again as a journalist when Irish-American senators with long memories, would scuttle Woodrow Wilson's hopes for United States membership in the League of Nations.
He needed their support, but he also needed the support of England 's Lloyd George, whose ruthless crushing of Irish revolts none of them forgot. He could not have both. Louise spent her childhood - the most critically formative years in the development of a child's personality - and her adolescent years in Nevada: Six years around Reno , and before that, ten in a wild, boisterous, booming railroad town, some thirty miles east of Reno called Wadsworth.
Here in Nevada, she got her elementary and high school education, lived through the violence which greeted Eu gene Debs' attempt to organize a united and effective labor organization, helped collect food and clothing for the bedraggled families of striking miners driven from Colorado by militia and deputized strike-breakers.
Here she learned that a sure-fire way to attract attention to herself was by doing and saying things which would shock people. By the time she was thirteen, she was boasting about an imaginary sexual rendezvous with a twenty-year old man in a boxcar on a side-track in the railroad yards, but when she actually did have her first affair at fourteen and a half, it fell far short of her romantic expectations.
From that affair, however, and those that followed on the University of Nevada and Oregon campuses she did learn "the ways of the world," and this played an important part in shaping her life.
While she shocked convention, men found her fascinating and alluring. She found that she could gain the attention of the most important, handsome men almost effortlessly, and she quickly learned to exploit her powers. Sex, she became convinced, could become a potent force in helping her achieve her goals, including that of becoming a journalist-crusader the way her rebellious Irish father had been.
When Hugh Mohan died in , he left a widow and three children, as well as a lot of unpaid bills. With nowhere else to turn, except her younger sister, Marynell, who had by then become Mrs. Ernest Girvin, the wife of a hard-pressed San Francisco court reporter, Mrs. Mohan decided to accept the invitation of brother Philip to join him in Nevada until she got over the shock of losing Hugh and could begin to make a new life for herself and the children.
In Nevada , Philip Flick, the pipe fitter, was now a farmer on one hundred and sixty irrigated acres nine miles northeast of Reno. He had left San Francisco shortly after Louise was born and moved back to Virginia City , Nevada , where he had worked in mines before the fire ruined the Flicks.
What lured him back was Mary Crestwell, with whom he had been corresponding. They were promptly married and when their first child was stillborn, Philip decided to try his hand at farming.
This was a time when Nevada 's economic picture was beginning to change and the state was making it easy for unemployed miners to become farmers. In January of , Mrs. Mohan and her two young daughters, Louise, five, and Barbara, some eighteen months older, arrived in Reno. It was to have been a temporary arrangement, but it didn't turn out that way, and it was many years before Louise's mother saw Lou Parnell again.
Louise herself never did. If she had she would have been bitterly disappointed. There was nothing in his career to associate him even remotely with his namesake, the Irish freedom fighter, Charles Stewart Parnell. Indeed, he represented everything for which his father and Louise had contempt, an average Joe Blow or Smith, who would never rock any boat.
And yet, it was he and Sheridan Bryant who were the only ones around in to mourn the death of Louise's mother. Eighteen months after Mrs. Bryant, to whom Uncle Philip introduced her one spring afternoon in downtown Reno while they were doing the weekly shopping for groceries. Sheridan was short and stocky, with a round face and a pleasant smile.
He boasted a lone gold tooth in the center of the upper row, a sign in those days that the tooth's owner was no plain gink; he was somebody with ambition. Sheridan Bryant's ambition was to be a railroad conductor on the Southern Pacific, whose biggest division point between Salt Lake City in Utah , and Sacramento , was at Wadsworth. He frequently came to Reno on a free railroad pass to visit his brother Sherman, a Washoe county deputy sheriff.
When he was introduced to Louise's mother, his visits became more frequent. Sheridan and Sherman, named by their father, a Civil War soldier, after the two great gene rals in that war, came west to find new homes as did so many others when the war was over.
As for the mother, she faced his growing interest in her with mixed feelings. He was totally different from the handsome, passionate, intellectually and physically stimulating Hugh Mohan, who had encouraged her to continue her cultural interests - music, writing, good books - interests which had started in rip-roaring Virginia City when she was a teenager. There she had tried to keep aloof of her surroundings and was shocked to learn the sort of customers her father's hairdressing emporium catered to.
She drew closer to her German mother, and showed Louise a clipping about her mother from the old Virginia City Territorial Enterprise which she had always treasured: Among our First Ladies, resplendently gowned, were the following: Rothbucker, Miss Morgan, Mrs. Now she was thirty-five, a widow with three children, she knew nothing at all about earning a livelihood, and life on the ranch was beginning to become difficult.
Aunt Mary was not very subtle about hints that her sister-in-law and two young nieces were becoming a burden. Sheridan Bryant, her courter, seemed kind, pleasant and gene rous, with a steady job in a town where the two girls could attend school.
They signed an application for a marriage license, and were married within an hour by Justice of the Peace, J. The girls were present, Barbara happy, Louise disapproving. He's not like Papa and Uncle Philip. They left for Wadsworth a few hours later. It was not a long ride. Aboard the train Sheridan introduced his new family to the train crew, and could hardly wait to begin showing them off to his friends and neighbors in Wadsworth.
Bryant looked appraisingly about her when they all got off the train, at the tiny park in front of the depot, at the buildings with their high wooden fronts, and at the people to whom she was introduced, most of them in work clothes.
Louise and Barbara were wide-eyed and excited. There was so much new and strange to see and marvel at. Wadsworth is now one of Nevada 's many ghost towns, a dusty, forlorn little place on Interstate There is very little left to recall the riotous place it was when the Bryants came to live there in It was then Nevada 's biggest railroad division point - a booming, brawling, thriving saloon and brothel-crowded town - a rough place in which to raise children.
The town began to sink into dusty obscurity after the Bryants had lived there ten years. That was when the railroad decided to move its division point to Sparks , just east of Reno. This involved moving all the buildings and everything else out of Wadsworth, because it had been built on part of the Piute Indian Reservation, and the railroad, called the Central Pacific when it was being built, and now a part of the giant Southern Pacific network, having no title to the land, could find no customers for houses and other company-owned buildings without the land on which they were built.
What had happened was that the four men, now revered in California for their beneficence — Leland Stanford, Collis Huntington, Mark Hopkins and Charlie Crocker — had overreached themselves.
They had managed to bamboozle the federal government, blackmail communities and bribe lawmakers in order to get the old Central Pacific Railroad built. However, they had taken the Piute Indians for granted, and the land undisputedly belonged to them.
What still remains in Wadsworth is the large two-story, brick school building, with its huge exterior, steel cylindrical fire escape down which Louise and all the other children screamed joyfully as they spiraled down the shiny slide during fire drills.
The only other reminder of early Wadsworth is the small, white-painted clapboard interdenominational church. Here Louise and Barbara attended Sunday school, and it was here also, in , three years after he was born, that Louise's brother Floyd, the future Rhodes Scholar, friend and associate of Herbert Hoover, vice-president of Standard Oil Company of California and assistant to Secretary of Defense Wilson during the Eisenhower years, was baptized into the Episcopalian faith.
Early railroad division points in the Western United States all looked alike. They were established along the railroad's main line, the distance between them determined by the terrain over which locomotives and crews were able to haul freight and passenger trains before the crews and locomotives had to be changed, somewhat the way horses and riders had to be changed during the old Pony Express days.
Occasionally it was possible to build a division point at a spot on the main line where a town or village was already established, as in the case of Wadsworth , which was an Indian trading post before the railroad came through. There never was a railroad town where the main street wasn't called Railroad Street , and never one where all the bachelors didn't live in boarding houses, gene rally run by widows whose husbands had been killed in train wrecks or saloon brawls.
For those with families there was always a long string of one-story homes exactly alike - always painted red and always with front doors facing the street and back porches a short distance from the railroad yard. The homes were railroad-owned and when a bachelor got married he moved out of his boarding house and usually into one of these dwellings. The Bryants began life in one of these houses near the west end of Railroad Street , some distance from the main part of town.
Two things fascinated Louise and Barbara from almost the moment they moved in -- the roundhouse where the locomotives were kept while being checked and serviced after each regular run, and a big two-story frame house in a large hollow across the street from their home, which had a wide porch running the full length in front.
It was one of Wadsworth 's twenty-four whorehouses, called "houses of ill fame" by genteel folks. The roundhouse they were able to watch anytime they wished, but the place across the street, only when Mrs.
Bryant and Sheridan were not around. The roundhouse was a large, brick, half-circular structure, with only the outside half-circle walled in. Two dozen sets of rails began inside the building and extended outside like the spokes of a wheel, ending at the end of a huge, round, concrete pit. In the exact center of the pit was a heavy steel column on top of which was a narrow bridge with a pair of tracks.
The column with its bridge was so precisely balanced it could be easily turned and the tracks lined up with any pair of those which led into the roundhouse. Louise never got tired watching a hostler bring a huge locomotive onto the bridge tracks and slowly and carefully balance it in the exact center so that the locomotive and bridge rocked gently, the way a well-balanced teeter-totter does.
Then the whole business was easily pushed around until the tracks were lined up with a vacant roundhouse stall. Then came two toots by the hostler inside the cab and the huge mass of steel lumbered slowly into the roundhouse.
The house across the street was another matter. Each night it was brightly lit, and men would go in, and sometimes they would be staggering when they came out. On warm evenings there would always be a half-dozen ladies in beautiful clothes on the wide porch. At first, only a few days after they moved in, when Louise asked her mother about the women, the men, and why the house was always lit up at night, Mrs.
Bryant was cross and told her it was nothing she and Barbara were to talk about, and ordered them to keep away from the front windows. But then the mother recalled her own shock as a teenager when, not having been told, she learned the truth about the women whose hair was made to look pretty by her own father in his hairdressing emporium, and she decided there was no way to evade the problem of satisfying their curiosity forever.
She began by telling them that when they grew older they would understand much better, but in the meantime it was enough for them to know that the women across the street were forced to do bad things with men they didn't even like, because their parents were poor and they had no husbands to take care of them, and that this was the only way they could get money to buy food and other things that they needed.
Louise immediately demanded to know what the bad things were, but Mrs. Bryant only told her again that they would understand more when they were older, adding that she and Barbara should choose their lives carefully, so that under no circumstances would they ever find themselves having to do what the women across the street had to do in order to live.
Louise thought of asking Sheridan , but thought better of that. She was always comparing him with the picture of her daring, handsome father, and he always came off most unfavorably. When school began she soon discovered that her school-mates were impressed when she talked about the bad things the ladies, who lived across the street from her home, had to do with men they didn't even like.
She was learning that there were many ways one could become popular. Louise and Barbara began their formal education in Wadsworth in September and by the time the term ended in June of , it was clear that if Louise achieved fame either at Wadsworth or on college campuses, it would not be scholastically. She did very well, however, on both the University of Nevada and Oregon campuses in American and world history, English literature and in art.
While she was a bright student who made good grades in subjects she was interested in, she became bored with school routine almost as soon as the novelty of being in class with a lot of boys and girls wore off, and she would wait impatiently for recess, when more important subjects than school work could be discussed. She enjoyed the excitement that came with the periodic fire drills, and at home she suddenly began to find excuses for not plunging eagerly into performing assigned chores the way Barbara did.
Bryant chided her gently, seeing in her youngest daughter the early signs of development of characteristics that had made Hugh Mohan the glamorous husband she had loved so passionately. She had an uneasy feeling about her pretty young daughter's future, but not the slightest premonition of the despair and heartbreak that would be hers and Sheridan's when her daughter's career became almost indistinguishable from one that Hugh Mohan might have followed was he alive.
During the first half of her second term, Louise began the practice of trying to banish boredom by losing herself in daydreams during class hours - drifting off into reveries where life was exciting and romantic, where difficulties mellowed and problems became easy to overcome, no matter what they were.
It was the gene sis of the schizophrenia that would ultimately destroy her. Philip Crosby of Reno , ninety years old when interviewed in , shut his eyes and easily recalled when he was in school with Louise. He described exactly what she wore - a bright blue dress, her black hair in two long braids tied neatly at the ends with a blue ribbon and reaching far down her back.
Then she would look around the room for something to do that would liven things up. I sat in front of her in the fourth grade, and one day I suddenly felt something around my neck was choking me. She had taken her long braids with the ends tied with the blue ribbon and using it like a lasso threw it over my neck and began pulling.
So I grabbed the ends, got them from off around my neck, stuck the ends in the inkwell, turned around and rubbed ink all over her face. Miss Cruikshank sent us to the principal's office where he made us hold out our hands with the palms up and gave it to us with the end of a razor strap; first me, then her - five times. She didn't cry, but when we got out of the office, she said "that sonafabitch". Around the first of December in , Mrs. Bryant informed Sheridan that she was pregnant with his first child, and the following week, Sheridan came home with a handbill announcing a meeting of the Wadsworth lodge of the American Railway Union to be addressed by Eu gene Debs - founder of the union, and that after lodge there would be a public mass meeting.
Every folding chair in the big hall was filled by railroad men, their wives and children when the two men appeared on the waist high platform that ran the full width of the rear wall. Their appearance set off a long ovation with everyone stomping their feet, applauding and yelling, "Hooray, Gene; Hooray, Gene.
Lindsay, the chairman of the Wadsworth lodge of the American Railway Union. Debs was a full six feet tall, with angular features, deep-set eyes and a slightly protruding chin. His clothes were worn and wrinkled as though he had slept in them for several nights. Louise leaned over and whispered to Barbara: At that time Debs was not yet the fiery speaker he became when he was nominated five times by the socialists as their candidate for President of the United States , collecting nearly a million votes on one occasion while he was a prisoner in the federal penitentiary in Atlanta.
But this night he didn't have to be fiery or eloquent. Everyone in the crowded hall listened closely to every word.
Only the children were restless, turning their heads in every direction to see who was there. Barbara also became fidgety after a while, but Louise kept her eyes on Eu gene Debs. She saw in him her father as he must have looked while addressing large crowds, and soon she began daydreaming, even imagining herself on the stage with everyone applauding.
At times she turned from the platform, glancing at Sheridan, who was listening carefully, and then at her mother. Once she saw her mother with her eyes tightly shut and thought that she was asleep, but then she felt her mother's hand squeeze her own tightly. When Debs got through talking something unusual happened -something Louise would recall for Debs years later when she and John Reed visited him in prison.
All the chairs were folded and disappeared, as if by magic, and a long table appeared by the wall loaded with cookies, lemonade and coffee. Everyone collected in groups to talk about Debs' speech, and Debs himself, as he nearly always did at meetings of this sort, began to stop at one group and then another to chat, and once in a while to pat a child on the head. When he came to the Bryants, he talked to Sheridan and Mrs. Bryant and then turned to Barbara and asked what she wanted to be when she grew up.
Barbara was so surprised she was tongue-tied for a moment. Then she pointed to Sheridan and said, "I'm going to work on a train like him. Debs smiled and said: The railroad company seems to think that women should stay at home and keep house. Louise was bubbling inside. Her mind was racing. She knew that she would be next and was ready when the time came, the words came tumbling over each other: The men in their group and some others nearby began to laugh when she mentioned the bad things the ladies had to do, but Eu gene Debs didn't.
He looked at Louise, and to everybody's surprise, bent down and lifted her from the floor, and kissed her on the forehead. Louise felt her face get hot, but she also felt a pleasant glow. So many people were looking at her. She had never felt quite so important. As they were all walking home through the falling snow, while Barbara kept asking why he wore such rumpled old clothes that were too big for him, Louise wanted to know what he was talking about.
Bryant worked in her spare time for a white. Louise's feelings of importance grew the next day at school. Philip Crosby wasn't at the meeting, but he heard all about it; nearly everybody at school knew that Mr.
Debs had kissed her. This was a new Louise Bryant whom all now envied. She did not have to do or say anything startling to draw attention to herself. At home, the moment they all returned from the meeting, Louise began pressing her mother for information about Mr. Debs, starting with why did her mother fall asleep while he was talking. Bryant said she hadn't fallen asleep, only closed her eyes because Mr.
Debs was talking about the same things her father had talked about the first time she saw him in San Francisco. He was using almost the same words, exploitation, tyranny. Her father, said Mrs. Bryant, wanted people to vote for Mr. Cleveland for president because Mr. Cleveland was a Democrat and would help workers get more money from their bosses. He also wanted, said her mother, Ireland , where her grandparents come from, to be free of the English.
But she must never again talk about killing English soldiers, no matter what she heard about her father.
Soldiers are not bad people. They only do what they are ordered to do. Even the Indians who had attacked her father and his fellow-workers while they were building the railroad, Mrs. Bryant told Louise, were not bad men. They were unhappy because the railroad was being built on land that was once theirs and nobody even bothered to ask them if it would be all right to build the railroad on the land that was theirs. White men were also killing the buffalo and taking only the skins leaving the meat to rot, taking away the Indian's food supply.
It was all interesting and confusing, for Louise was only eight years old. And before she reached her ninth birthday, not even her mother would be able to convince her that strikebreakers and railroad bosses, to whom she soon began to refer to as "them sonafabitches" were not bad people.
In June of , six months after Debs' appearance in Wadsworth , two important events occurred, one affecting the Bryant family, the other everyone in the Western United States. On the twenty first of that month, Mrs. Bryant gave birth to the first of Sheridan's two sons, and five days later the "Debs Rebellion" it was labeled that at once by newspapers began, and before it was three days old it had brought to a standstill all railroad transportation west of Chicago.
It was the great and violent railroad tie-up of , involving Debs' newly created American Railway Union and every community whose existence depended on shipments of supplies the struck roads had been providing.
The greatest impact of the upheaval was on railroad towns like Wadsworth where everything depended on the railroad. In Wadsworth , itself, a food shortage developed almost immediately, and Louise's new brother Floyd, a sickly baby, rejecting his mother's breast, added to the gloom that enveloped the Bryant home, with his almost round-the-clock screams, wails and long, pitiful sobs. They were sad, dreadful days for eight-year-old Louise, even though the conflict lasted only a short time and all rail transportation everywhere was back to normal by July Worst of all was her loneliness and feeling of rejection by her mother.
Bryant was so preoccupied with the baby and so many other problems the strike had created, she had little time to talk to her about what was happening and why. She heard the old words again, "exploitation," "tyranny," and some new ones, "boycott," "injunctions," and Jimmy Kolchak's furious blasphemous attack on the railroad owners and "scabs" and soldiers, all of whom were "sonafabitches.
She hadn't heard Sheridan or anybody else say that. Eu gene Debs was a member of the railroad firemen's brotherhood at the time the A. He had begun work as a roundhouse laborer in in Terre Haute , Indiana , at the age of fifteen. His pay was fifty cents a day for cleaning the grease from freight locomotives after their regular runs. He had to buy his own scraper to loosen the grease, but the company provided the borax. His knuckles were always raw and bleeding. A half dozen unsuccessful railroad strikes, called by unions to keep wages from being slashed when profits, for one reason or another, dipped, convinced Debs there is little chance of winning any concessions from railroad owners so long as workers were organized in individual unions according to their crafts.
A union striking without support of the other unions on the same railroad was bound to lose. And it was not at all unusual that when one called a strike, the others would act as strikebreakers.
In , the union Debs organized - the American Railway Union - came into existence. It was a revolutionary new type of a labor organization and was immediately attacked from every quarter - industry, the newspapers, railroad owners, mining interests, and, not too surprisingly, by the officers of the American Federation of Labor.
Every railroad worker, no matter what his craft was, could join the One Big Union. And despite opposition from every quarter, the new union was an immediate success. By the middle of December, only six months after it was organized, when Debs appeared in Wadsworth , a sizeable part of the railroad industry west of Chicago was organized into the American Railway Union.
The rush to join was a stampede. To the railroad workers it meant that in the event of a strike there would be no strikebreaking by one group of workers against another. The entire railroad network would be tied up. The railroad strike, the most violent in labor history - "the Debs Revolution", it was called, began under these circumstances: The builders of Pullman sleeping cars would not budge in their refusal to talk with their workers, who had gone out on strike because their wages were slashed by the usual practice of simply posting a notice.
The Debs union ordered members on all railroads to refuse to couple and uncouple sleeping cars to passenger trains. The railroads complained their contracts with the Pullman Company barred them from running passenger trains without sleeping cars.
The federal government declared the mail must move, no matter what is involved, and called out troops to see that trains moved. In Wadsworth , eight-year-old Louise Bryant knew nothing of this at that time.
She sat on a three-legged stool in the kitchen, watching her mother trying to pacify the baby, and listening to Sheridan read the strike news in the Wadsworth Dispatch and the Reno Gazette and the Nevada Journal. She had never before heard phrases like; "court injunctions," "propaganda leaflets," "shoot to kill orders," "dynamite on train trestles," "six soldiers drowned," "strike- breakers beaten.
Not even a dog fight to disturb anybody. But it was a strange, eerie, quiet - particularly in the railroad yards a short distance from their back porch. Ever since they came to Wadsworth , there had never been a moment when Louise couldn't hear the clatter and clanging and shouting of railroad crews, coupling and uncoupling freight and passenger cars, and the puffing and whistling and racket of switching, called "goats.
Then one night the quiet ended. Louise was awakened by a terrible explosion and shouting and screaming, and through the window of her bedroom she saw the fire from the roundhouse. Outside were all the neighbors on their back porches looking in the direction of the roundhouse fire.
Strikebreakers had been brought to Wadsworth , guarded by troops that afternoon, and the railroad superintendent was determined to reopen the shops and the roundhouse in the morning and get the locomotives back into service.
At night, the strikers mostly shop and car repair workers had managed to get into the roundhouse and the shops despite the guards. They smashed machinery, disconnected pistons from locomotive cylinders, tore off brake shoes and created all kinds of other havoc. Then someone threw a lighted match into one of the kerosene barrels, and as the strikers fled, they were fired on by the guards. In the morning Louise heard about the men who were beaten and shot at, and hauled off to a stockade that had been put up on the school grounds.
Then it was over. It began on June 26, and by July 15 everything was back to normal, with all trains running on time. Court injunctions, federal troops and state militia, along with strikebreaking craft union members smashed the boycott. Every member of Debs' American Railway Union was jobless and none was back to work until he could demonstrate he was not involved in violence or sabotage. Debs, himself, served a six-month jail term for contemptuously tearing up a court injunction, and in while in prison for opposing World War One, ran for President of the United States, collecting almost a million votes.
As for his revolutionary plan for organizing workers along industry-wide lines instead of craft unions, it followed the pattern of all significant new ideas considered outlandish, preposterous, anarchic, a threat to civilization itself, when first proposed. Upon accumulating enough myths and traditions of their own - they are accepted. Thus Debs' industrial union idea became the Congress of Industrial Organizations, better known as the CIO, in Franklin Roosevelt's nineteen-thirties, with opposition only from those opposed to unions by whatever name.
It was surprising how quickly Wadsworth 's children forgot Eu gene Debs and nearly everything that had happened to them and their families only a few months earlier. In September, Louise and Barbara were back in school, even though Sheridan had not yet been cleared of involvement in violence, and was not rehired until just before Christmas. There were quite a few empty seats that term because so many had been blacklisted, and many of them were forced to move to Winnemucca, some distance to the east in Nevada, while others went to Reno, or over the mountains to California.
Louise didn't forget - not for a moment. But it was not until she began attending the lectures of a remarkable English instructor, Herbert Crombie Howe, on the University of Oregon campus at Eu gene , was she able to start piecing together the social and economic elements in American life which created such violent opposition to Eu gene Debs and his attempt to organize workers along non-traditional lines.
Campus days, however, were still a long ways off for Louise, and Debs' appearance in Wadsworth and the impression he made on her, did very little to suppress her urge to draw attention to herself, no matter by what means or what the consequences might be. There were two step brothers living over 50 years ago in the Washington, DC area and they may have spelled their names as Rouden.
Again, if anyone hav more details about the names, I would appreciate hearing from you. Hi all, my father was born in Orlando, FL.
His name was Wyette. Any one know about him? I have just started tracing dad's family. I am the granddaughter of Frank Elmer Rowdon, Sr. I have been working on the family tree on this side of the ocean. Anyone who would like to see what I have accomplished can go to PNMeek. Hope to be hearing from family members.
I have grown up as a Rowden my whole life, but am only now getting to know this side of my family by beginning a relationship with my father. I know very little about who my family is and would really like to learn more. I know my father Douglas K. Rowden is from California, Los Angeles area, and I know that his father name unknown died about 20 years ago.
That is all I know I had no idea there were so many of us out there! It was a strange feeling to finally learn the etymology of my last name. I always heard that it was probably German or French. My family even spent some years in England Bury St. Edmunds and we never knew how close we were to a town that bore our name. I should probably add that my father, Juel Rowden, grew up in and around Jacksonville, Il in case anyone is checking for roots in the Midwest.
I am very scarce on any details of my heritage. I would love to learn more but really don't know much about any of it. I know that I have deceased relatives such as nona and erwin rowden but that's about it. And I was told that Rowden was English.
If anyone would like to contact me I would greatly appreciate any detail at all. Their last name could be spelled any of the numerous Roden ways. Any information would be greatly appreciated. My maiden name is spelt Rodan and this is the closet site I got to getting info on my family. My father's name is John Rodan and grandfather Lazaro Rodan.
I have family in Fiji, and New Zealand where I have just moved from. Hope I get lucky from this site. I'm looking for relatives of Albert P. Rowden California from Cass county, Missouri some time during the civil war. Family tales say that his father owned a horse ranch in Missouri and that a northern army came and took all of the horses. When his father joined up to fight the north, and ended up dying in a northern prison, Albert and the family packed up and came to California.
I love your web-site - thanks for sharing! Also Abraham's sister, Mary Martyn, widow age I am interested in Mary as I think she may be the mother of William H. Martyn,born abt in Crediton,Devon. If I could find out more about her it may be the key to unlock my efforts to find my husband's ancestors. Thanks for any help offered!! I am trying to locate one of my high school classmates, Betty Ann Eichelberger Brady. I would like to know how to find her now or have her contact me.
I am a member of Classmates and have tried to contact her through that. To date, she has not sent an e-mail.
Thank you very much. Just had a friend show me this site and enjoyed it very much, as I am the daughter of Winifred Joan Rowden that married Mason Warren Jr.
I do not know where the family name came from, or when and where we arrived in the United States. I also am looking for the link between the "Rowdens" and the "Rowdons". If anyone has any information I would greatly appricate it. I was looking into my family history. Really enjoyed the site. There are a few of us Rowdens in Kansas too!
What a remarkable site you have put together. I had no idea my heritage ran so deep. My mormon brother has traced our lineage to a James Rowden who immigrated to the U. As far as notables my father J.
Jake Rowden was a 2 time all american football player and coached major college football and was highly revered and respected by the many young men he coached over the many years.
Hello my name is brandon i didnt think there was that many rowdens well there is and i want to see if i am related to any of them i want to meet my day charley rowden i have never met him my mom left him before i was born i think he lives in missouri.
I am proud to be a Rowden. My Mother use to tell me that all Rowdens are related. I wonder if she even had an idea how many of us there are. I am just getting started on a genealogy study but have no records to go on. My father was Harley Rowden son of William D. Rowden step son of Arleigh R. Rowden all from the mining areas of Joplin,Mo. I could really use some help. I don't think my family ever recorded any event except in a Bible which I do not have access to.
Thanks for the website; thanks for any help I can get. If you have more information on her, please contact me. My family originated in Scotland and Ireland. My grandfather was Wroten and my grandmother was Crawford. Later they moved west to Lancaster, Wisconsin, where they are all now buried. Until I came across your Rowden website which came up on google. Samuel Rowden's decenden are still living in the Lancaster, WI area.
I just happen to type in Rowden to see what I came up with. The information here was very interesting and exciting. I am sending this to let you know about the reunion October 19 at New Hope Baptist Church, at 1: This is a great site! I am the son of Curtis A.
Our family hails mostly from Missouri in the U. I don't know that much about our geneology, but am interested in finding out more. I am using the email address from the church I pastor, but will change this as soon as our home remodeling is done so I can set up our computer. Grand-daughter of Frank E. Enjoyed your web site immensely. Through your various links, I was able to find 3 more generations to add to my "family tree".
We have some info to share from this side of the pond if you are interested. We are interestsed in records related to Chumleigh. I was born on April 26, Interestingly I had no idea there were this many Rowdens. It is great to see so many people whom I share a name.
Maybe someday, I will meet one or two of you. I have been under the impression the name originated from a small clan in the hills of Scotland or England. There are not many Rowdens back in Vermont, only my family that I know of. I think at sometime an ancestor came down from Canada because of the lack of the surname in my area. However, on a boat from the UK is also possible. If anyone has any ideas for me, I would greatly appreciate it. Both of my grand parents Scott Rowden, my father named me after him.
I do know that my father was born in New Hampshire, which is about it. I was originally born in Fort Lauderdale, FL.
Looking for information and background information about my grandfather--Robert Moore Rowdon who lived in Philadelphia. He passed away in the 40's or 50's. He was married to Edith Mae Curfman. My grandmother did not even mark his grave. Where did he come from? Why did he settle in Philadelphia? Any help will be appreciated. I'm Looking for information on my great-great grandfather who lived in Dunville Quebec, his name: Looking for info on Wilma Lorene Rowden maiden name.
She had a child in June, in Laclede county, MO and gave him up for adoption. If you have any info about her please let me know. Jul 15, Would be greatly interested in contacting those of this branch of the family. I have a couple of generations but I'm looking for more info. I'm willing to share info with others on this branch. They had seven children: I know that the family lived next to Asa Rowden in Missouri.
But I've not been able to prove a connection to Asa yet. You Brits really have your act together when it comes to websites. I have a cousin on my mom's side Garbett who I've worked with and our www site is set up similar but not as extensive.
Maybe I'll have to have Pete come check out this site for more ideas, especially when we start uploading our family tree. My fathers name is Orville Rowden,he had 3 children.
Looking for Lisa Kay Rowden. She has sister's named Diana and Carol and a brother named Ted. I was a good friend of hers in high school but lost touch after I joined the military and moved away.
Any help from anyone would be greatly appreciated. I have just found this great website on the Rowden families of America and the world. I am a descendant of Nathaniel Rowden and his first wife, Nancy Crain. Their daughter, Sarah Rowden-Lawson-Rowden, was my great, great, great grandmother. My maiden name is Rowden. Ray Burton Rowden,my gmother: Rowden, gfather possibly Joseph Rowden. So little information to go on.
Any help would be so appreciated. Thanking you in advance. Thank you for providing this site! I am searching for Rowden cousins. I would appreciate info for any of the following: Elta Rowden Morgan,d Lamar Co. Are you a decendent of any of these people?
She had a brother Jesse Rowden who was a teacher in Paris, Tx. Thank you for providing this website. Trying to find my roots, Grandfathers Name was Ernest E. Rowden, Great Grandfathers name was John? Rowden he lived in Lapeer Michigan Took his first airplane ride at age That is about all I really know about him.
I'm originally from Ontario Canada and never realized there were so many Rowdens. Just wondering how Canada got bumped out of the Americas? Born in Tuscumbia MO. Descendant of Clifford Rowden. Beautifully planned and executed, your site is one of the easiest genealogical venues to navigate that I have had the pleasure of visiting. Rotan is my mother's family I don't really hyphenate my name! Considering the volatile nature of early orthography, I suspect a Rowden or two has ended up in a Roughton tree and vice-versa.
The Rowdens would certainly be welcome in mine! With every good wish, Raydon a village in Essex, Just wanted to say that I"m happy to be a Rowden and not a darnell and thank you aunt Janice for putting up with me love you and happy mothers day.
Family information suggests that my husband, Charles H. Mason is descended from John Rowden who came to Virginia in the Colonies in the 's. Proof and further information is needed.
This is my paternal great grandmother. She was married to John Miller Polson. Any information out there would be greatly appreciated. I am looking for info. My mother had said that he might have been from Canada because she remembered taking trips to Canada as a child. Just having fun learning about my heritage.
Hi it is nice to see so many people with the same name as me. You have done wonders for those of us looking for our history. They had six children. Dad had a brother named Willis and two sisters Mildred and Edith. I believe they came from around Kentucky and Tenn. If any one has any info about granpa Rowden please E-Mail me. I have drew a blank. It was good to read you information. My maiden name was Rowden and I am interested in knowing more about my father's family.
I am just starting my research and came across your website. I am a black male the age of 34 years of age. Any information that may possibly help me further my research would be well appreciated. Especially slave owners named Rowden living in the US. I have been looking for some of my family chaley roos rowden he was grandpa and i would like to back a long ways to see were my family is from.
Born in Kansas City, Kansas. In Most of my immediate relatives live in Arkansas. I was raised in oregon and to see that there are so many rowdens out there after not nowing another rowden for so many years is just mind boggling. I finally figured out that there were 2 Thomas Eggbeers born in Ashburton. Devon in about They each also married an Elizabeth. I finally sorted it out to my Thomas being born in and married to Elizabeth Butchers of Woodland, Devon.
Your Thomas was born in and married Elizabeth Satterly. It took some headscratching and scratch paper to sort it out. My uncles are Alfred, Oscar,Eulis, and aunt Minnie. Please E-Mail me at my e-mail address and I will give you my phone number I would like to talk to you about the other Rowden around here and other places.
Hi, i just came across this site. I had no idea there was this many Rowden's. My fathers name is Chester A Rowden, and all i know about him is that he lives somewhere near Stillwater, Ok. I've posted here before. I just came across some more Rowden information, and if any of you can help me find out more about my Rowden ancestors, I'd appreciate it.
You see, I am one of three children of Gary Ray Rowden b. Dad is 1 of 7 children born to Charlie Mack Rowden b. They are living in Murphysboro as well. This is where the tree ends for me. So, please, if anyone has more information about this line and James Shadrack Rowden's ancestors, please e-mail me! I had no idea the name Rowden was so common.
I have been trying to find out the origin of this name i. My maiden name is Rowden and I was raised in Boerne, Texas. I'm not absolutely certain but I believe some of my family originally came from MO. This is a great site that I will bookmark and return to often. If anyone does know the origin of this name, I'd be interested to know I am just starting to look up my family tree.
Just checking this cool site out again after a long time away. I wish I knew more about my branch of the Rowden family roots. I think that my grandpa's parents originally lived in Tennessee.
Beyond that, I don't know too much about our history, but if there is anyone out there who can help, I'd greatly appreciate it if you would email me. I really don't know when we came to the United States, and where from exactly, although probably from England somewhere. Please let me know if you can be of some help to me as I trace my family tree.
I was born in Pontiac, Michigan in Would love to find my deceased husbands family as I have a great amount of Rowdens to add to it and very little information to find them. Son of Charles william,sr and Elsie Kenney,. Hi, the reason I slipped into your page is, my mom's maiden name is Rodden, and we've been trying to do a family tree on the Roddens and I've been told that Rowden was one of the surnames that some of our relatives went by, if this makes sense to you or if you have some info you think I can use please respond,Its been nice talking to ya, where you from?
Looking for info did you know there is a town in Texas named Rowden close to Coleman. My name is one of many other ways to spell Rawden. I have kin that has traced my family roots all the way to the first for of Roden and etc.
I would like to hear from any- one that knows of her,Thanks. I need help with my geneology My great-grandmother was Melinda Caroline Rowden. I am looking for the parents of my grandpa, Paul Emerson Rowden. I have never really gotten on the net before and I wanted to see if there might be Rowdens in the world other than my little "clan". Rowden has researched the history of the Rowden family here in America,tracing it back to England My father was a Rowden, unfortunately I do not have access to him and therefore I do not know much about my "roots".
I was wondering if the other Rowden families were in the fishing business. A widow who never knew any info on Rowden family, but for childrens sake would like to give them a family heritage to pass on to their children.
How many Rowdens are there in the USA and would they be related to me. Just got my first computer and am new at this 73 years young. I am very intrested in trying to find my roots and this site is helping. I am interested in information on a John Rowden from Kent, England between and My mother was a Rawdon. I honestly thought it would be practically impossible to find any Rowdens. I was just checking out the Fissette link to your family.
My mother was a Rodden, am trying to see if there is a connection between the two names. I am not a Rowden. Son of Thomas A. I am not sure if my family origins are English, Irish or both.
We have the same last name! I am also looking at my family history like my cousin Ray and his wife Karla Ainsworth and was happy to find this site. A descendant of John Rowden B: Hi Gavin, Check it out Hi Cousins, Gavin, this website has been wonderful! Thank you for providing this web page. Just looking for my roots.
My father, aunt, and uncle all live around the West Bloomfield, Michigan area. I am the son of J. My family can through Canada to Lapeer Michigan. I am orginally from the Detroit, MI area along with the majority of my relatives.
There are many of us in the Michigan and Illinois area in the United States. Was wondering if you ran across the spelling Rawdon,Rodden. Thanks for the information, will try to send you some from the area of Missouri A. I am originally from Southern Illinois. I am 14 and proud to be a Rowden. I was born in Dallas in I am currently on vacation and have, along with my 5 year old son, begun in earnest to track down my family roots.
Just looking through the net. Born May 13 Skiatook Okla. I have done some family history. We wish to now of any relativity of each other. I am Garys cousin and my father and I love your site. My last name has been connected and spelled Routon, Routen, and Rowden. Just browsing, Gary mentioned your site. I really like the up-dated appearance of your site. Hey I just found your site. A decenant of John Rowden sea Capt. As usual, great work Gavin!! Would like to know if there is a connection to Rawdon.
They came from the New England states i believe born in Connecticut and settled in the Ohio area. My Mother's maiden name is Rowden. Hi Gavin, just dropping a note to see how you are doing in teh great hunt. Just beginning to geneology research - can trace back to paternal great grand-father, William Benjamin Rowden, born in Terre Haute, IL; died and buried in Searcy, AR I have some good help in learning the 'how to' and 'where to' but am basically a novice.
Gavin, I had no idea the Rowden name was so common. Congratulations to Gavin on a most appropriate web site. Love to hear from any or all of you. Dear Gavin, I have enjoyed the sight and have learned a bit more about the family. Hello, Just happened across your page. Jessica Ann Rowden King.
Billy Joe Rowden jr. Charles Allen Chip Rowden. William George Rowden Jr. Rachael and Carl Rowden. Judith Blessing nee Rowden. Alycson michalowski nee Rowden. Alice Kiss nee Rodan. Brandon Matthew Punch Rowden. Thelma Jane Rowdon Volker. Edythe Marion Rowdon Pierson. Lesley J Rowdon Slepner. Linda Marie Rowden Raynes. With every good wish, Raydon a village in Essex,.
Just wanted to say that I"m happy to be a Rowden and not a darnell and thank you aunt Janice for putting up with me love you and happy mothers day. Jennifer and Jeremy Rowden. Shirley Jean Rowden Schooling. Theresa Ann Rowden Gomez.
Ravana's proclivity for hitting on anything that moves and kidnapping the wives of his enemies as well as trying to rape the daughters of sages like Vedavati, never mind kidnapping Sita comes to bite him. At the beginning of the play the Don's servant, Sganarelle, is telling another male servant how the fact that Juan married his employer hardly means he will be faithful and comments something like "he would marry any woman From the context, the word "marry" seems to be an Unusual Euphemism for something else.
This is the most likely source of Joanne's jealousy issues. Since Maureen left Mark to be with her, Joanne had no way of knowing if Maureen would stick by her through thick and thin or just be another flight of fancy. And some things that don't He should try for a double!
I tried a double with a donkey and a dwarf. I walked with a limp for a week, but the dwarf grew six inches if you know what I mean. I know too much already! I can't tell if that alien's a man or a woman, but Jack sure made it his bitch! How do you sex an alien, anyway? As often as I can! Jack just ate a happy ending! Don't you mean Happy Onion?
Clearly you've never had sex with an onion! Trevor's relationship status on lifeinvader: The player character, who is, independent of gender or type of monster, attracted to almost everyone in the school, openly lusts for them and makes advances on them.
The only characters they show distaste for are the most human looking: Polly, the party ghost, is a Hard-Drinking Party Girl and the only thing she likes more than sex is substance abuse, and she is willing to get on with any monster in the school. Haru thinks about sleeping with almost everyone he meets. Don't worry, I don't mind that you're a dirty, jobless, virgin loser. Actually, I prefer it that way! From Professor Brothers there are the citizens of Sodom and Gomorrah who as expected are sex fiends.
However it goes beyond that to the point where they have sex with rocks painted to look like God's face. Holly Dolphin from Hotel Chill. Sonic from Sonic for Hire. When told of Tex's true gender , after saying "he's" a badass, and "kinda hot", she changes her opinion to " she's " a badass, and "kinda hot".
Also, according to Grif, she once fell through the ice of a lake, and was underwater for three hours. When she was finally fished out, not only was she alive , she was preg nant. Mercy from Code Name: Justified because she is a succubus , and since she doesn't choose to drain enough life force to harm her partners she needs to "feed" much more often than most.
Zig-Zag from Sabrina Online. Konstantin of Tsunami Channel. Summed up nicely in this strip. He's more Casanova Wannabe than the Kavorka Man though. Volair from Umlaut House before settling down with Saundra.
Ironically, twenty years later, ''Amanda's'' the one in an open marriage. All of the Squad 48 women in It's Walky!
Subverted near the end, with Grace and Mandy Dying Declaration of Love together ; in the sequel, Marcie seems to settle down with Jason. She has had hundreds of partners, of both genders. This is because Galasso wants an heir he doesn't think Conquest herself is worthy , and has trouble telling men and women apart, so he will order anyone who impresses him to impregnate Conni.
He once gave her to a horse in an attempt to breed centaurs. She doesn't mind a bit, and seems to practically consider intercourse a greeting. Maytag from Flipside , with the caveat that Jacinda from Namir Deiter , to her girlfriend's annoyance. Jodie Beretta from Loserz. We are introduced to Sirkka from FreakAngels like this. Eeichi from Strange Candy. Edward Hyde from The Glass Scientists.
He's openly bisexual despite living Victorian times, and into pretty much everyone who's down to have sex with him. The Celeste in Last Res0rt are another example of a species that crossbreeds with just about anything, to the point nobody knows what a "Pure" Celeste would look like aside from having wings, of course as all Celeste seem to be amalgamations of two or more different canon species.
In fact one of the contestants is a mostly-human Celeste who started a cult where he convinced members of other species that he could make them human by breeding with him though it's specifically stated he killed all the men. Marena, the Lunar Exalt from Keychain of Creation. Thanks to her ability to change between many human AND animal forms , she may be one of the more literal examples of the trope.
I wanna bang a sheep too! Why haven't I banged a sheep yet, Sweden? While literally climbing over Sten to get a better look Sten Sten, I'm going to hit that.
I'm going to hit that, Sten. Orderly Chaos has Lew Carrellan, the microchip-enhanced megastud with a heart of what is probably mostly gold. Tales of MU offers up at least three. Amaranth, a nymph who loves everyone. Steff, a half-elf Wholesome Crossdresser Amaranth's sister Barley, who kinda has problems with rejection.
Think of her as a Psycho Lesbian who also sleeps with guys. This chapter of Color Shock seems to imply that Darc is one of these on occasion. Survival of the Fittest: Rosa Fiametta is perfectly willing to hit on anybody she considers attractive. Once, when she discovered the girl she was flirting with was straight, Rosa transitioned seamlessly to flirting with the other girl she was talking to.
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