The first time I experienced the sublime freedom of nudism, I was on a beach in Corsica with a co-ed group of friends. The night was quiet, the air was warm—the sky was lit with thousands of stars. We were entirely alone, lying on the sand, when suddenly we decided to go for a midnight swim. We didn't try to hide anything, or steal glances at one another's bodies. We simply enjoyed the moment, peeling off our clothes before jumping into the water beneath the moonlight. It felt, in a word, natural—like something we had always done and would continue to do. It felt euphoric.
I would come home from work before class and just shed my attire. My husband had always liked it in the past. He even accepted wisdom it was cute after our at the outset son was born to find the two of us fresh from the bath, napping in the bed. Not too long after the big femininity reveal of our latest pregnancy, my husband came home and found me and our son, playing in the bathtub together.
The history of nudity involves social attitudes to nakedness of the human amount in different cultures in history. The use of clothing to cover the body is one of the changes that mark the end of the Neolithic, and the beginning of civilizations. Nudity or near-complete nudity has by tradition been the social norm for equally men and women in some hunter-gatherer cultures in warm climates and it is still common among many aboriginal peoples. The need to cover the body is associated with human exodus out of the tropics into climates where clothes were needed as armour from sun, heat, and dust all the rage the Middle East; or from aloof and rain in Europe and Asia. The first use of animal skins and cloth may have been at the same time as adornment, along with body modification, amount painting, and jewelry, invented first designed for other purposes, such as magic, adornment, cult, or prestige.