Short story about polygamy entitled:"The kingdom of Sanamisu"international version

Short story about polygamy entitled:"The kingdom of Sanamisu"international version

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Dear friends of today, 1 day before Christmas, you will receive a new short story on the subject of polygamy. The title is: "The Kingdom of Sanamisu." The story is an attempt to describe a model of multimbler love which is quite complex and in most cases problematic. But there is hope for improvement?

I think it's up to everyone to judge for themselves. However, I would like to point out that I want to make sure that the readers of this story are responsible for themselves if they want to use the idea described here in any way in their lives or plan to arrange something similar. You are free to leave the site immediately. Whoever reads on now takes responsibility for himself.

The story itself is something of a short story that only hints at the themes, like a description of a television series that outlines the topic, what it's about, and introduces the characters. Based on this short version, several screenplays could now be written for a film adaptation.

Now here's the story:

"The Kingdom of Sanamisu"

Long ago, in a kingdom called Sanamisu, there lived a kind and wise king named Karum. He was loved by his people and ruled with fairness and justice. Karum had four wives: Sulika, Manea, Alanis and Timbra.

Sulika was the most beautiful of the four, with long, flowing hair and piercing blue eyes. She was also the most helpful and caring, always putting the needs of others ahead of her own. Manea was known for her sexual appetite and lust for pleasure, but she also had a soft spot for her children and was very caring for them. Alanis was the most intelligent of the group, with a sharp mind and a talent for government work. She was also very adept at public relations and was the outward face of the kingdom. Timbra was the youngest of the four and a gifted musician and teacher. She was also gifted with crafts and often dabbled in her various crafts.

Together, Karum and his four wives had seven children, each with their own personality and talents. Kaela, the eldest, was a natural leader and always ready to lend a hand. Nika, the middle child, who was full of energy and always looking for new adventures, often gave the group the greatest ideas. Next was Rian, the quiet one, who preferred to spend his days with a good book and also loved spending time alone in nature. Then there was Taya, the lively one who was always smiling and making everyone laugh. She knew about the peculiarities of everyone in the castle and at court. Nothing remained hidden from her curiosity, so that she was also welcome as a consultant. Liora, the artist, created wonderful works of art and paintings that amazed the whole clan. She also enjoyed helping out with the annual theater performances, building the sets and arranging the decorations. The youngest two were identical twins Zara and Zane, who were inseparable and always messing around. You had special gifts of clairvoyance, which you demonstrated from time to time when it came to finding beneficial explanations for events in the kingdom or at court that had not been understood before.

Life in Sanamisu was good and the family lived happily in their beautiful castle surrounded by lush gardens and rolling hills. The four women got along well, Sulika and Alanis often worked together on projects and Manea and Timbra were also closely linked. However, as in any family, there were occasional conflicts and moments of jealousy. The wives often competed for Karum's attention, and there was a time in between when there was tension among themselves as well.

To resolve these conflicts, Karum and his wives had devised a system whereby each wife could spend a certain day of the week alone with him. In this way, everyone had the opportunity to speak to Karum in private and to feel especially loved. It was a solution that worked well for everyone and the family was able to maintain harmony and happiness.

Over the years, Karum's kingdom prospered under his wise rule, and the family continued to grow and prosper. They celebrated cultural festivals and enjoyed all the pleasures that life had to offer. And though there were challenges and conflicts along the way, the love and bond between Karum and his four wives only grew stronger.

It became increasingly clear that this unique and unconventional family could find happiness and contentment in their polygamous marriage and way of life, proving that love knows no boundaries. And whenever the sun went down in Sanamisu, the family withdrew to their chambers, where each woman felt loved and could alternately experience consolation and intercession in being together. Meanwhile, the king was happy that he could divide his love and that not all needs could be satisfied by just one woman. Thus, the responsibility for ensuring mutual happiness was divided among several people according to different aptitudes and talents. There were also loving encounters and exchanges of affection between the women, so that this way of life turned out to be a great expansion of the horizons of each individual person.

Now and then, as night fell, a gentle breeze would blow through the open windows, carrying with it the sound of Timbra's soothing melodies and the faint echoes of laughter and joy. The family was at peace and their world was right.

And so the story ends on a happy note, with hope that this unique and loving family will continue to thrive and bring joy to all who know them.

The love of the many among many
gives the satisfaction
as long as mindfulness and respect reign.
joyful devotion,
Grateful acceptance.
Great fulfillment and varied experience
in taking and giving.