“I belong in a collar?”

“I belong in a collar?”
“Of course,” I said.
“I gather,” she said, “that female slavery exists on this world?”
“That is true,” I said, “and male slavery, as well.”
“But most slaves are female, are they not?”
“Yes,” I said. “Slavery is a misfortune for the male, for the male, or most males, are naturally free, and master, but bondage is apt for the female.”
“Females are not the same as males?” she said.
“No,” I said. “They are quite different, profoundly, radically different.”
“The male is to own, and the female is to be owned?”
“The female, as a female,” I said, “can find her total fulfillment only in bondage, only at the feet of a powerful male, who will see her and treat her as the property she wishes to be, and nature intended her to be.“
“I see,” she said.
“It does not matter whether you do or not,” I said.
“I am in a collar.”
She looked away.
“I suppose female bondage has a justification,” she said.
“Yes,” I said.
“Nature,” she said.
“Certainly,” I said. “Nature. Let her tell you of the rightfulness of your collar.”

Swordsmen of Gor, p. 32-33

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