1. Willful desire Cupid, that chubby little boy with a bow and arrow, manipulates love by himself, symbolizing that neither you nor I can control fate, and have to obey God's will. Greek mythology belongs to the present world, and God is a substitute for man. Cupīdō is a derivative of the Latin word "desire", which means "passionate desire", the essence of love.
His appearance was originally a tall and slender boy with wings, which evolved with the world and became the fat boy we know well. Lover's Whisper: However, procreation inevitably occurs in this infant's embrace; it interrupts the vague pleasure of the incestuous embrace; the logic of desire begins to act, possessiveness resurfaces, adults are overlaid onto the child . So I became two people: both mother and procreation. (Perhaps this definition of a lover could be given: a child with an erect penis, like Eros.) Roland Barthes talks about the lover's embrace, using Shadow Making the analogy of Eros, yearning for the peace in a mother's arms, just as all desires cease after sex, and the satisfaction of snuggling up to sleep with a lover.
But the dual nature of embrace is that desire will eventually re-emerge, and it will continue to cycle. A child with an erect penis is like the little love god, the contradiction of love is the eternal struggle between the spirit and the body. Desire is always fiery, passion never ends: I want this, I want that, embrace inevitable willfulness. More about this source textSource text required for additional translation information Send feedback Side panels