Common to the human experience is the desire to bask in the sure and certain knowledge those who adhere to different practices have it much worse than we do. One needs to feel comforted one has made the right choice and is indeed upon the right path, after all. None of the three branches of Judaism Orthodox, Conservative, or Reform require this of their adherents, and indeed taking the joy out of marital sex in such a fashion runs directly counter to all things Jewish. Indeed, not making love to your wife can call rabbinical sanction down upon the head of a Jewish man or even provide grounds for divorce.
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Do Orthodox Jews Have Marital Relations Through a Hole in a Sheet? | eaglesfootballinfo.com
I'm guessing hole-in-the-sheet sex is a myth, but are there any cultures that require something like it? Myth or no myth, my partners request it, so let's not discount the practice entirely. With regard to other cultures, I can assume only that everything you've heard is true, but certainly the hole in the sheet is not true of the Jews. No one's quite sure how the rumor got started, especially since it actually violates Jewish law — the one about partners having no barriers during sex, and the one about not putting holes in the sheets.
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Welcome to a new series where we ask the question: how do people from different religions have sex? This series is based on the official teachings of the religion, not what individuals might choose to do. At all. As in, no hand-holding, no hugging, nothing. At an Orthodox wedding men and women are separated and do not dance together.
Sex is a touchy subject - not least among Israel's highly conservative ultra-Orthodox Jews. But an Orthodox therapist and an Orthodox teacher in Jerusalem have co-written a sex guide aimed specifically at this community. The sign is still there - with big red letters spelling out "Sex Shop, Sex, Love" - but you can barely read it because it's been scratched out.