Bei Polygamie denkt man gerne an Harems-Orgien oder Vielweiberei in dubiosen Sekten. Die Doku-Serie „Alle meine Frauen“ zeigt, dass es auch anders geht: Kody Brown und seine vier Frauen Meri, Janelle, Christine und Robyn leben mit 16 Kindern im US-Bundesstaat Utah und müssen die Herausforderungen ihrer ungewöhnlichen Patchwork-Beziehung täglich in den Griff bekommen. Eifersucht, Vorurteile, Geldsorgen und Scharen quengelnder Kinder sind nur einige der zahlreichen Probleme, die die außergewöhnliche Großfamilie meistern muss.
Kody Brown, with his four wives Meri, Janelle, Robyn and Christine and their combined 17 children, attempt to navigate life as a "normal" family in a society that shuns their lifestyle. From their unconventional family structure and living arrangements to financial challenges, each half hour episode exposes the inner workings of a polygamist household, revealing the unexpectedly tight-knit and loving relationships between Kody's wives. The series also captures the intense dynamics surrounding a man juggling three wives while attempting to keep it a secret from the outside world- but the general public is not the only challenge that the Brown family unit is facing.
Kody Brown et ses quatre femmes et leurs 17 enfants cumulés tentent de vivre une vie "normale" dans une société où leur mode de vie n'est pas acceptée. Chaque épisode expose la vie de cette famille polygame à travers l'amitié que forme les quatre femmes ainsi que le secret qu'ils doivent cacher du grand public cependant ce n'est pas l'un de leurs plus gros défi.
I den nya omgången av "En man och hans fruar" möter vi Kody, hans fyra fruar Meri, Janelle, Christine och Robyn och deras 16 barn. Den här fascinerande dokumentärserien ger en inblick i hur en polygam familj försöker leva normalt i ett samhälle som förkastar deras livsstil. Serien slår hål på stereotypiska uppfattningar och visar hur livet i en polygam familj egentligen fungerar, från den ovanliga sammansättningen, de ovanliga boförhållandena, de ekonomiska utmaningarna och de oväntat sammansvetsade och kärleksfulla relationerna mellan Kodys fruar. Denna nya omgång följer familjen Brown när de lämnar Utah för att bosätta sig i Las Vegas.
Kody Brown, met zijn vier vrouwen Meri, Janelle, Robyn en Christine en hun gecombineerde 17 kinderen, probeert het leven te leiden als een "normaal" gezin in een samenleving die hun levensstijl schuwt. Van hun onconventionele gezinsstructuur en woonarrangementen tot financiële uitdagingen, elke aflevering van een half uur legt de innerlijke werking van een polygamistisch huishouden bloot, en onthult de onverwacht hechte en liefdevolle relaties tussen Kody's vrouwen. De serie legt ook de intense dynamiek vast van een man die met drie vrouwen jongleert terwijl hij probeert het geheim te houden voor de buitenwereld, maar het grote publiek is niet de enige uitdaging waarmee de familie Brown wordt geconfronteerd.
¿Cómo sería tener 17 hermanos, un padre y cuatro madres? Así es la familia Brown, una clan que abre una ventana a la poligamia y deja de lado los estereotipos para mostrar un estilo de vida atípico, que no siempre es aceptado en todo EEUU, como en el caso de Utah.
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List of Sister Wives episodes
Wikipedia list article
Sister Wives is an American reality television series broadcast on TLC. It documents the life of a polygamist family living in Lehi, Utah, which includes patriarch Kody Brown, his four wives and their 18 children. Consisting of nine episodes, the first season premiered with a one-hour debut on September 26, 2010 and ran until November 21, 2010. The series was renewed for a second season, which began in March 2011. The second season continued after a brief hiatus on September 25, 2011. The third season debuted on May 13, 2012, with the fourth-season premiere on July 21, 2013.
Season 1 (2010)
Season 2 (2011)
Season 3 (2011)
Season 4 (2012)
Season 5 (2012)
Season 6 (2013-14)
Season 7 (2014)
Season 8 (2015)
Season 9 (2015)
Season 10 (2016)
Season 11 (2016-17)
Season 12 (2018)
Season 13 (2019)
Season 14 (2020)
Season 15 (2021)
Season 16 (2021)
- ^Horiuchi, Vince (August 6, 2010). "Utah polygamists star in reality TV show". The Salt Lake Tribune. Retrieved October 30, 2010.
- ^ abMeans, Sean P. (October 22, 2010). "Spend Halloween with the "Sister Wives"". The Salt Lake Tribune. Retrieved October 30, 2010.
- ^ abFrance, Lisa Respers (November 20, 2010). "A 'Sister Wives' honeymoon special". CNN. Retrieved November 29, 2010.
- ^Pierce, Scott D. (October 29, 2010). "TLC renews 'Sister Wives'". The Salt Lake Tribune. Retrieved October 30, 2010.
- ^"TLC's 'Sister Wives' Returns With A Special Delivery". Archived from the original on October 3, 2011.
- ^""Sister Wives" Season 3 Premieres Sunday, May 13th on TLC". The Futon Critic (Press release). May 1, 2012.
- ^Kondolojy, Amanda (July 2, 2013). "'Sister Wives' Returns for a Fourth Season on TLC". TV by the Numbers. Archived from the original on July 6, 2013. Retrieved July 29, 2013.
- ^ abcStuever, Hank (September 25, 2010). "TLC's 'Sister Wives': Frank, entertaining TV about polygamist Browns in Utah". The Washington Post. Retrieved October 30, 2010.
- ^ abPerigard, Mark A. (September 26, 2010). "It's all four one, one four all in TLC's 'Sister Wives'". Boston Herald. Retrieved October 30, 2010.
- ^Fralic, Shelley (September 26, 2010). "Sister Wives and the puzzle of polygamy". The Vancouver Sun. Archived from the original on October 9, 2010. Retrieved October 30, 2010.
- ^Oh, Eunice (September 24, 2010). "Polygamist Stars of Sister Wives Hope to Raise 'Moral and Ethical' Children". People. Retrieved October 30, 2010.
- ^Tenety, Elizabeth (September 26, 2010). "'Sister Wives': polygamy 'comes out' on TLC". Washington Post. Archived from the original on September 30, 2010. Retrieved October 30, 2010.
- ^Katz, Neil (September 27, 2010). "Sister Wives (PICTURE): Could You Survive a Polygamous Marriage?". CBS News. Retrieved October 30, 2010.
- ^Brooks, Joanna (September 27, 2010). "TLC Premieres Polygamy Reality Show Sister Wives". Religion Dispatches. Retrieved October 30, 2010.
- ^Gorman, Bill (September 28, 2010). "Sunday Cable Ratings: Boardwalk Empire Falls; Rubicon Stays Low + Glades, Mad Men, Kardashians, Dexter & Lots More". TV by the Numbers. Archived from the original on October 5, 2010. Retrieved October 30, 2010.
- ^ abShellnutt, Kate (October 3, 2010). "Sister Wives: Growing pains". Houston Chronicle. Retrieved October 30, 2010.
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Sister Wives: All The Ways The Wives Are Branching Out From Kody
Kody Brown's wives – Meri, Janelle, Christine, and Robyn – have branched out. From B&B's to RVs, here's how Kody's wives are following their dreams.
Meri, Janelle, Christine, and Robyn Brown have been dedicated to their husband Kody Brown on Sister Wives, but the wives are now finding ways to branch out and pursue their own goals. For over a decade, Kody hasn't been the most supportive or emotionally available husband, but his wives have found ways to grow from him independently. From bed and breakfasts to living in recreation vehicles, here's how the sister wives are taking a break from Kody and living their dreams.
Kody has been married to most of his wives for about 30 years, except for Robyn, who Kody married in 2010. Fans of Sister Wives are well aware of Kody's tendency to be a strict and controlling husband. On top of taking care of their gaggle of Brown children, Meri, Janelle, Christine, and Robyn have been dedicated to the full-time job of being one of Kody's wives. Fortunately, the sister wives have found ways to pursue their dreams after decades of suppressing their desires for the sake of their marriages to Kody. While Kody will likely have to overcome his feeling of neglect, fans of Sister Wives are happy to see Meri, Janelle, Christine, and Robyn come into their own.
Related: Sister Wives: Timeline Of Kody Brown's 18 Kids From Oldest To Youngest
Meri's marriage to Kody is the most contentious relationship of all of the wives. Fans are sympathetic to Meri's struggle, as Kody has not only told his first wife that he regrets marrying her, but he has not been supportive of her dream to open up a bed and breakfast. Meri shared her aspiration to open a B&B on season 12 of Sister Wives, but Kody did not get on board. Meri asked her husband of 31 years to pitch in $40,000 so she could launch her bed and breakfast, but he refused. Nevertheless, Meri opened the B&B without Kody's help. In 2017, Meri opened Lizzie's Heritage Inn in Parowan, Utah, which Meri named after her great grandmother. The bed and breakfast closed temporarily after Meri's mom, Bonnie Ahlstrom, passed in May 2021. Despite facing the loss of her mother and a discouraging husband, Meri's B&B is currently up and running.
Janelle is known for her real estate work, but she has recently taken on a new dream job. In a post on Janelle's Instagram page on June 27, the Sister Wives star shared her bold move to purchase an RV. Janelle decided to live on the Brown family's Coyote Pass property for the summer. Janelle explained the rental market has been unpredictable and she seized her opportunity to make a memorable excursion. Without moving off of her family's land, Janelle is taking an exciting step into the unknown. Janelle's move to living in an RV on her own for the summer indicates she is making bolder moves without the permission of her husband.
Christine Brown has worked as a stay-at-home mom for most of her time on Sister Wives, but she has recently branched out of the Brown house. Christine has been working to actualize her dream of becoming an entrepreneur. In May 2020, Christine announced she was launching her business, CBrown Quest, LLC. Unfortunately, Christine's venture remains ambiguous, as the reality star has not shared any details about the function of CBrown Quest. Some fans hypothesize that Christine's new project will promote her online makeup business. Kody's most recent wife, Robyn, has also worked branched out from Kody. Robyn runs the Brown family's jewelry and clothing boutique, My Sister Wife's Closet. Although the shop was launched by all four sister wives, Robyn takes care of the designs and blog posts.
Meri, Janelle, Christine, and Robyn are committed wives, but that hasn't stopped them from pursuing their dreams independently from Kody. From Meri's bed and breakfasts to Janelle's summer RV adventure, Kody's wives have impressive aspirations beyond being good partners. While Kody might prefer the way things used to be on Sister Wives, Meri, Janelle, Christine, and Robyn are looking forward to more changes to come.
Next: Sister Wives: All The Low Points In Kody & Christine Brown's Relationship
Source: Janelle Brown/Instagram, My Sister Wife's Closet
90 Day Fiancé: Tiffany To Get Plastic Surgery After Drastic Weight LossAbout The Author
Christopher Davis is a freelance reality TV writer for Screen Rant. Since his graduation from Emerson College with a degree in visual and media arts back in 2019, Christopher has pursued the ever-evolving field of entertainment journalism. In his free time, Christopher loves to write, rewatch old seasons of RHONY, and work on his death drop.
This article is about the reality television series. For the 2000 Israeli documentary, see Sister Wife. For the general concept, see Polygamy.
21st-century American reality television series
|Starring||The Brown family|
|Country of origin||United States|
|No. of seasons||14|
|No. of episodes||167 (list of episodes)|
|Production locations||Lehi, Utah(2010–11)|
Las Vegas, Nevada(2011–18)
|Running time||42 minutes|
|Original release||September 26, 2010 (2010-09-26) –|
Sister Wives is an American reality television series broadcast on TLC that premiered on September 26, 2010. The show documents the life of a polygamist family, which includes father Kody Brown, his four wives (Meri, Janelle, Christine and Robyn) and their 18 children. The family began the series living in Lehi, Utah but has since moved to Las Vegas, Nevada in 2011 and the unincorporated township of Baderville, Arizona (northwest of Flagstaff, Arizona) in mid-2018.
Brown and his four wives have stated they participated in the show to make the public more aware of polygamist families and to combat societal prejudices. Brown believes his polygamist arrangement is legal because he is married legally to only one woman (Robyn), while the other marriages (to Meri, Janelle and Christine) are "spiritual unions".
The show follows the lives of Kody Brown, his wives Meri, Janelle, Christine and Robyn, and their 18 children. In the first season, the show televised Kody's courting of and marriage to his fourth wife, Robyn, in 2010. Robyn was the first new wife to enter the family in 16 years.
The only legal marriages have been between Kody and Meri, until their legal divorce in September 2014, and Kody and Robyn from December 2014, in order for Kody to legally adopt Robyn's three children, Dayton, Aurora and Breanna. Kody's marriages to Janelle and Christine (for their entirety) and to Meri (after their legal divorce) are considered "spiritual unions". As of 2020, Kody has been married (formerly legally and now spiritually) to Meri for 30 years, Janelle (spiritually only) for 27 years, Christine (spiritually only) for 26 years, and Robyn (formerly spiritually and now legally) for 10 years. Kody and Meri have one daughter, Mariah. Kody and Janelle have six children: sons Logan, Hunter, Garrison and Gabriel, and daughters Madison and Savanah. Kody and Christine have six children: daughters Aspyn, Mykelti, Gwendlyn, Ysabel and Truely, and son Paedon. Robyn has three children from her first marriage (which was monogamous): son Dayton, and daughters Aurora and Breanna. Kody legally adopted them in June 2015. Kody and Robyn have two biological children: son Solomon and daughter Ariella. Kody and his wives have three grandchildren, Axel and Evangalynn (both Madison's children), and a third from daughter Mykelti.
Meri, Christine and Robyn were all raised in polygamist families, but Janelle was raised in a monogamist family. Months before the marriage of Janelle and Kody, however, Janelle's mother entered into a polygamous marriage with Kody's father. Although Christine's mother left the faith, she remains supportive of the family dynamic. The Brown family belonged to the Apostolic United Brethren (AUB), a Mormon fundamentalist group. For years before the series, the family kept their polygamist lifestyle what they called a "quasi-secret".
In the Autumn of 2009, independent producers Timothy Gibbons and Christopher Poole approached Figure 8 Films, a North Carolinian company, with the concept of a reality series about the Brown family. Bill Hayes, the president of Figure 8 Films, said the company agreed to the idea after meeting with the Browns and deciding their lives would make a great story. Camera crews shot footage of the family in mid-2010 to be used in the first season, ending in May with the marriage of Kody Brown and Robyn Sullivan. The crews continued to film them afterwards in case the series was picked up for a second season. Sister Wives was publicly introduced on August 6, 2010 at the Television Critics Association summer media tour in Beverly Hills, California. The series' first episode, an hour long, was broadcast on TLC on September 26, 2010 and the first season continued with six half-hour chapters until October 17, 2010.
The broadcast of Sister Wives came at a time when polygamy and multiple marriages were a prevalent topic in American pop culture. Big Love, the hit HBO series about fictional Utah polygamist Bill Henrickson, his three sister wives, and their struggle to gain acceptance in society, had already been on the air for several years. In early September 2010, the drama series Lone Star, about a con man on the verge of entering into multiple marriages, premiered on Fox but was quickly canceled after two episodes. When Sister Wives debuted, actress Katherine Heigl was in the process of developing a film about Carolyn Jessop, a woman who fled from a polygamist sect.
In October 2010, TLC announced it had commissioned a second season, which began in March 2011. A TLC interview with the Brown family was broadcast on October 31, 2010, and a one-hour program featuring the honeymoon of Kody and Robyn Brown aired on November 22, 2010.
The series led to the Brown family being investigated for possible prosecution. The family later sued the state of Utah, challenging its criminal polygamy laws. The Browns prevailed in the district court in a 2013 ruling, but a unanimous three-judge panel of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Tenth Circuit ordered the case to be dismissed on standing grounds in 2016.
|Name||Date of birth||Date of marriage|
|Kody Winn Brown||(1969-01-17) January 17, 1969 (age 52)|
|Meri Caroline Brown (née Barber)||(1971-01-16) January 16, 1971 (age 50)||April 21, 1990|
|Janelle S. Brown (née Schriever)||(1969-05-05) May 5, 1969 (age 52)||January 17, 1993|
|Christine Ruth Brown (née Allred)||(1972-04-18) April 18, 1972 (age 49)||March 25, 1994|
|Robyn Alice Brown (née Sullivan)||(1978-10-09) October 9, 1978 (age 43)||May 22, 2010|
|Name||Date of birth||Mother||Notes|
|1||Logan Taylor||(1994-05-21) May 21, 1994 (age 27)||Janelle||Engaged to Michelle Petty|
|2||Aspyn Kristine||(1995-03-14) March 14, 1995 (age 26)||Christine||Married to Mitch Thompson|
|3||Mariah Lian||(1995-07-29) July 29, 1995 (age 26)||Meri||Engaged to Audrey Kriss|
|4||Madison Rose "Maddie"||(1995-11-03) November 3, 1995 (age 25)||Janelle||Married to Caleb Brush with two children|
|5||Mykelti Ann||(1996-06-09) June 9, 1996 (age 25)||Christine||Married to Tony Padron, with one daughter|
|6||Hunter Elias||(1997-02-08) February 8, 1997 (age 24)||Janelle|
|7||Robert Garrison||(1998-04-10) April 10, 1998 (age 23)|
|8||Paedon Rex||(1998-08-07) August 7, 1998 (age 23)||Christine|
|9||David Dayton||(2000-01-16) January 16, 2000 (age 21)||Robyn||Adopted by Kody in 2015|
|10||Gabriel||(2001-10-12) October 12, 2001 (age 20)||Janelle|
|11||Gwendlyn Genielle||(2001-10-15) October 15, 2001 (age 20)||Christine|
|12||Aurora Alice||(2002-04-11) April 11, 2002 (age 19)||Robyn||Adopted by Kody in 2015|
|13||Ysabel Paige||(2003-06-12) June 12, 2003 (age 18)||Christine|
|14||Breanna Rose||(2004-04-08) April 8, 2004 (age 17)||Robyn||Adopted by Kody in 2015|
|15||Savanah||(2004-12-07) December 7, 2004 (age 16)||Janelle|
|16||Truely Grace||(2010-04-13) April 13, 2010 (age 11)||Christine|
|17||Solomon Kody||(2011-10-27) October 27, 2011 (age 9)||Robyn|
|18||Ariella Mae||(2016-01-10) January 10, 2016 (age 5)|
|Name||Date of birth||Spouse||Wedding Date|
|1||Caleb James Brush||(1987-01-08) January 8, 1987 (age 34)||Madison||June 4, 2016|
|2||Antonio "Tony" Padron||(1994-10-24) October 24, 1994 (age 26)||Mykelti||December 17, 2016|
|3||David Mitchell "Mitch" Thompson||1992 (age 28–29)||Aspyn||June 17, 2018|
|Name||Date of birth||Parents|
|1||Axel James Brush||(2017-05-20) May 20, 2017 (age 4)||Madison & Caleb|
|2||Evangalynn Kodi Brush||(2019-08-20) August 20, 2019 (age 2)|
|3||Avalon Asa Padron||(2021-04-05) April 5, 2021 (age 6 months)||Mykelti & Tony|
Considering its sensational subject matter, TLC's "Sister Wives" has been refreshingly modest. The stars [have] a natural, honest presence in a genre fabled for the camera-hogging antics of Jersey Shore. Rather than merely emphasizing what's different about the Brown family – most obviously, their "plural marriage" – Sister Wives shows us how normal they seem: loving and good-natured around their children, occasionally prone to envy and feelings of betrayal.
Schuyler Velasco, Salon
Sister Wives drew national media attention after its first season and garnered generally mixed reviews from critics. Washington Post staff writer Hank Stuever called it "refreshingly frank" and found most interesting the small details of the family's everyday life, such as the food supply, division of labor, and minor arguments.Los Angeles Times television critic Mary McNamara said she was intrigued by the matriarchal nature of the polygamist family, a unit that is traditionally considered patriarchal. McNamara said the wives form the center of the family and that "their bonds appear far stronger and more vital than the casual fondness with which they all treat Kody".Salon writer Schuyler Velasco praised Sister Wives for introducing viewers to unfamiliar subject matter and called it "refreshingly modest" considering its controversial subject matter. Velasco said it has "a natural, honest presence in a genre fabled for the camera-hogging antics of Jersey Shore". Shelley Fralic of The Vancouver Sun called it fascinating and surprising and was impressed with the sensible and articulate way in which the family defended their lifestyle. When the Brown family made an October 2010 appearance on The Oprah Winfrey Show, talk show host Oprah Winfrey said she found particularly fascinating the relationship between the sister wives.
Mark A. Perigard of the Boston Herald criticized Kody Brown for opening himself and his family up to potential criminal prosecution by appearing in the series, describing him as "a lawbreaker who is risking himself and the family he claims is so precious just to star in his own TV show". Elizabeth Tenety of The Washington Post called the series "one part domestic drudgery, another part sensationalism" and claimed it relied on a "familiar reality TV recipe" shared by other TLC series such as 19 Kids and Counting and Kate Plus 8.Religion Dispatches writer Joanna Brooks shared Tenety's perspective, criticizing the show for presenting polygamy in a manner that "is about as interesting to me as Kate Gosselin's latest makeover." In this vein Brooks criticized the show for not engaging the theology of plural marriage and for letting Kody Brown's superficial comments about the dissimilarity of Fundamentalist and mainstream Mormonism pass onto the viewers without any critical scrutiny or added nuance. Shari Puterman, television columnist with the Asbury Park Press, felt the sister wives had issues with jealousy and self-worth, and she compared Kody to a cult leader. Puterman added, "I can't speak for everyone, but I believe in the sanctity of marriage. It's sad to see that TLC's capitalizing on people who don't." Former prosecutor and television personality Nancy Grace criticized the show and said she believed Kody Brown should go to jail, but she expressed doubt he would, based on Utah's history of overlooking polygamy. Christine Seifert, an associate professor of communications at Westminster College in Salt Lake City, said the show could give viewers who are unfamiliar with the LDS church the incorrect assumption that polygamy is accepted by the mainstream church. Several commentators have taken notice of the fact that the family's religious convictions are downplayed in Sister Wives.
According to Nielsen Media Research, the 26 September 2010 one-hour premiere episode of Sister Wives drew 2.26 million viewers, a strong rating for the network. It marked the biggest series debut for TLC since Cake Boss launched in 2009 and was a stronger rating than any of the season premieres for HBO's Big Love. The remaining episodes of the first season were each half an hour long, with two broadcast together each Thursday. In the second week, the first episode drew 1.88 million viewers, while the second drew 2.13 million. The third week drew similar results, with 1.89 million viewers watching the first episode and 2.05 million watching the second.Sister Wives drew its strongest ratings during the fourth and final week of the first season, with 2.67 million viewers for the first episode and 2.74 million for the season finale. As a result of the 2.7 million average viewership for the two episodes, TLC ranked first among all ad-support cable channels in the 18–49 and 25–54 age groups. The series drew double- and triple-digit ratings gains in all key demographics and ranked second in ad-supported cable network shows during its time period.
Main article: Brown v. Buhman
Kody Brown, along with his wives, filed a legal case in the United States federal courts challenging the State of Utah's criminal polygamy law. The Browns prevailed in the district court in a 2013 ruling, but a unanimous three-judge panel of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Tenth Circuit ordered the case to be dismissed on standing grounds in 2016. The Tenth Circuit concluded that, because local Utah prosecutors had a policy of not pursuing most polygamy cases in the absence of additional associated crimes (e.g., welfare fraud or marriage of underage persons), the Browns had no credible fear of future prosecution and thus lacked standing.
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- ^Whitehurst, Lindsey (July 13, 2011). "'Sister Wives' polygamy lawsuit tackles privacy in Utah". The Salt Lake Tribune. Retrieved July 14, 2011.
- ^Sister Wives criminal charged dropped in Utah, WJLA-TV, June 1, 2012
- ^Jacob Gershman, Appeals Court Dismisses Challenge to Utah's Polygamy Ban, The Wall Street Journal (April 11, 2016).
- ^Brown v. Buhman (10th Cir. Apr. 11, 2016) (slip op.).
Wives 2010 sister
I myself was afraid of my sensations. With trembling hands I put Ksyusha on his back, lifted her lovely legs. I was presented with a picture that you can admire endlessly.Sister Wives - The Wedding Reception
Started pawing her everywhere. They squeezed her tits, groped her cunt and ass, letting go of offensive words. Upon learning that she was naked under a sundress, they were delighted, the sundress was simply pulled off her and one of them gave me.
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Lena realized that she was being raped, screamed in a voice that was not her own. "Shut up, I will punish!" - the man ordered in a fatherly tone, and Lena for some reason obeyed. Feeling how the poor woman was. Trembling all over with fear, he grunted rather. "Don't be afraid, don't eat!", Dropping his hand from her breasts, busily squeezed both her buttocks in turn.