Zombie Love Doll
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Photo: Caters News Agency

Zombie Love Doll


MASSACHUSETTS — August 13, 2018

A 19-years-old Massachusetts woman Felicity Kadlec has fallen in love with a zombie doll. Now she’s hoping they will get married.

The teenager confessed that she has been in a relationship with her zombie doll, Kelly, for the past three years. She’s even got the doll's name tattooed on her arm.

The doll was gifted to Felicity when she was just 13, purchased from a ‘creepy doll collection website’.

"I found Kelly on a creepy doll collection website and I was gifted her when I was 13. But it wasn’t until I was 16-years-old that I started to get feelings for her, but it was something that I kept on trying to deny," Felicity said.

The teenager has had boyfriends in the past, as she said, but they allegedly never made she feel the way she does now.

"Unfortunately, a lot of people don’t understand our relationship, but I am so confident that I’m in love with Kelly that I got her name tattooed on my arm. We have an intimate relationship which is progressing in the normal way – and we are getting married in September," she added.

The couple started their 'relationship' when Felicity 16, but at the time she understood that it was somewhat off. Felicity tried to explain herself that it was wrong, but later scame to terms with her feelings and now claims her love is undeniable.

"She’s always going to be a part of my heart – she is a part of me and no one can change that. I am intimate with Kelly – I caress her and feel safe with her, and I feel a genuine connection when I’m having an intimate moment with her," she confessed.

But although Felicity is confident of her feelings, she claims that she has received criticism for her unique relationship.

"I get a lot of different opinions about Kelly and I am relationship — but I expect that,” she said. "I know there are some people out there who think I should be with a real human, but to me Kelly is real. Myself and Kelly are now set to get married in September, as it's the same month as our birthdays, and I have even bought the rings already."

Felicity published a book called ‘Zombieblood’ which is about her family and imaginary friends, who live in two separate fantasies.

"While going about her business, living in her created society, Felicity is soon brought to her death by another person! After that happens, Felicity is resurrected as an intelligent walking corpse, who is the higher being of her created, ongoing society that she died in. Everything seems fine, right up until they come face to face with true evil itself," Felicity wrote in the book description.

As for Creepy Dolls,  they are nearly 4,000 years old. They have been a part of human life for thousands of years — in 2004 a 4,000-year-old stone doll was found in an archeological dig on the Mediterranean island of Pantelleria. Over millennia, toy dolls crossed continents and social strata. They were made from sticks and rags, porcelain and vinyl, and have been found in the hands of children everywhere. ]Due to the fact that dolls are people in miniature, yet incapable of expressing their own emotions, it’s easy for society to project whatever it wants onto them: Just as much dolls can be made out of anything, they can also be made into anything.

“I think there is quite a tradition of using dolls to reflect cultural values and how we see children or who we wish them to be,” says Patricia Hogan, the curator of The Strong National Museum of Play in Rochester, New York.

It's possible to play with them, take care of them, and even love them. Well, really love knows no bounds… and yes, if Narcissus could fall in love with his own reflection, people can fall in love with inanimate objects. We are dealing with dolls — in particular Creepy Dolls — here. The scientists called such lovers an 'objectophiles.'

They express a loving and/or sexual preference and commitment to particular items. Such people rarely hace sex with humans and they develop strong emotional fixations to the object, as if they actually love it. Unlike sexual fetishism, the object is viewed as an equal partner in the relationship. Some of them even believe that their feelings are reciprocated.

For example, Erika LaBrie, who is American, “married” the Eiffel Tower in 2007. Or Eija-Riitta Berliner-Mauer who married the Berlin Wall over 30 years ago and invented the term ‘Objectum Sexuality’ (OS) to describe her love. Or Edward Smith, a 57-years-old man from Washington State, who confessed he has had sex with over 1,000 cars.

He even said: "I write poetry about cars, I sing to them and talk to them just like a girlfriend. I know what's in my heart and I have no desire to change."

Amy Wolfe, 33, Pennsylvania, declared her romantic feelings for the fairground ride ‘1001 Nachts’ in Knoebels Amusement Park. They are many other examples

In this regard, many psychologists have started to carry out research into OS. A retired professor and former director of Frankfurt University's Institute for Sexual Science, Volkmar Sigusch, called himself the first man who  to unravel the mysteries of objectophilia. He has extensively probed the question of attraction to objects as part of his research into various forms of modern "neo-sexuality."

"More and more people either openly declare or can be seen to live without any intimate or trusting relationship with another person," Sigusch says, adding that modern cities are populated by an entire army of socially isolated individuals. "Singles, isolated people, cultural sodomites, many perverts and sex addicts."

In addition, Sigusch doesn't want to classify such odd behavior as pathological. He concluded: "The objectophiles aren't hurting anyone. They're not abusing or traumatizing other people. Who else can you say that about?"

Psychology student Bill Rifka -- who is 35 and in a relationship with an iBook -- admits he has "often flirted with many a sweet laptop on eBay and felt true desire." Like all objectum-sexuals, Rifka also attributes a clear gender to his partner: "To me, my Mac is male. I'm living in a homosexual relationship, so to speak."

Bill Rifka shared his homoerotic inclination for objects with 41-year-old Doro B., who fell for a metal processing machine while at work and "immediately sensed a female presence." The machine has been enticing her with its "sweet hum" ever since.

In a 2010 issue of the Internet Journal of Human Sexuality, clinical sexologist Dr. Amy Marsh described her study, conducted on a group of 40 objectophiles of which 21 English-speaking participants shared their experiences. On TV, Marsh revealed that she supported OS as a legitimate sexual orientation. Her research doesn’t appear to indicate childhood trauma being a factor in the development of OS. She stated there would be far more objectophiles if this was the case.

Author: USA Really