Not that you would need them, of course. But your friend might.
Oysters. You don't need to be a cunning linguist to look at a
freshly shucked oyster and think it looks like. . . you know. After all,
Aphrodite, the Greek goddess of love, rose out of the sea on an oyster
shell, and oysters are known to be high in zinc, a key element in the
production of testosterone.
Chocolate. Believers in the
lustful properties of chocolate range from the GFs of Sex and the City
to the ancient Aztecs. In fact, Montezuma, that rockin' ruler, was said
to drink up to 50 cups of chocolate a day to better satisfy his harem of
600 (!) women, which makes you wonder why Hershey isn't producing
Honey. A lot of historical evidence here too.
Hippocrates allegedly prescribed honey to sweeten up Athenians' love
lives. And Attila the Hun, not exactly a sweetheart of a guy, was said
to have drunk himself to death on the stuff not long after his marriage,
giving new meaning to the word "honeymoon."
Lentils? Yes, lentils. Old Hippocrates, who apparently had sex on the
brain, also recommended these humble legumes to keep lead in manly
pencils. Aristotle supposedly did too. Ditto the ancient Egyptians,
perhaps one reason why ancient Egyptian women sent their menfolk off to
build all those pyramids.
Avocados. Going back to 200
B.C., the Aztecs called the avocado "ahuacuatl," which translates as
"testicle tree" for two fairly obvious reasons, and thought its soft,
creamy flesh had just the opposite effect on their own. Interestingly,
"avocado" resembles the word for "lawyer" in French and Italian, though
its true translation is probably "prick."
oysters are suggestive of female anatomy, this tropical fruit is equally
suggestive of "the package." An Islamic tale indicates that Adam and
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Eve covered their naughty parts with banana leaves rather than fig
leaves, likely giving rise to the saying, "Is that a banana in your
pants or are you just glad to see me?"