Their name literally translates as "raving ones". Often the maenads were portrayed as inspired by Dionysus into a state of ecstatic frenzy through a combination of dancing and intoxication. They would weave ivy-wreaths around their heads or wear a bull helmet in honor of their god, and often handle or wear snakes. These women were mythologized as the "mad women" who were nurses of Dionysus in Nysa.
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The Nymph is a creature with origins in Greek mythology, legend and folklore. They are the daughters of deities that vary in rank and domain, and thus they have connections to various different aspects of nature. So many different stories of the various Nymphs and Nymph groups are told throughout mythology, that one page could never hope to truly do them justice. Suffice it to say, Nymphs are an immutable staple to the myth and lore of the Greeks and the Romans. The appearance of a Nymph is stunning to the utmost. Their faces are warm and pleasant and inviting.
Greek myth has it that Nephele is the cloud whom Zeus created in the image of Hera to trick Ixion to test his integrity after displaying his lust for Hera during a feast as a guest of Zeus. Ixion's restraint failed him, and he coupled with Nephele, eventually fathering the Centaurs through Imbros  or Centauros . Nephele married Athamas , and had twins, a son Phrixus and a daughter Helle.
As her sexual tension increases, a woman recognises the signs that orgasm is close. She shifts the focus of her stimulation. She presses down more firmly into the spongy tissue surrounding the labia (immediately below the pubic bone) essentially kneading the internal clitoral organ. This second stage of stimulation also involves putting firm and regular pressure on the internal organ by clenching her buttocks. She uses a squeeze technique, which thrusts the pelvis forward.