Virginity is valued because it’s a one time deal. I devirgined (hate the term “deflowered” as much as I hate the word “moist”) two girls and nearly two more through mostly being in the right place at the right time, but that’s irrelevant to this story.
So some late 20’s med-student, arguably hot (not enough meat for this guy) woman was auctioning off her virginity to the highest bidder. Her pen-name was called Elizabeth Raine (5’10”, 130 lbs), but now known as real life Utah(!)-born Hanna Kern.
So girlfriend was asking for a non-refundable $100 fee. I’m sure that’s not being given back. She eventually was bid up to an $800,000 value (non-confirmed) before she pulled out. By the sounds of it, no one worth anything was able to guarantee delivery on the money.
On Friday fellow students on campus said they recognized Hanna as the girl in the racy pictures posted on her blog site, but were in disbelief that that the ‘shy’ pupil would take part in such a scandalous enterprise.
One male undergraduate said: ‘I am absolutely amazed. I saw the story online and straight away I said it looks like Hanna, but I couldn’t believe it was actually her.
‘She’s a really quiet, shy girl and this seems so out of character.’
Hanna has tried to pass this off as a success and said she took the decision to pull out despite that.
‘But this auction did not really work. Sure, loads of bids came in, but when the men in question were asked to prove their credentials they went quiet.
‘They could have been sitting In a trailer park without two cents to rub together, pledging to pay hundreds of thousands of dollars.
‘The winning bidder laid down the offer, but when he was sent an email asking to send his number so he could be vetted, he went completely quiet. There is no way it was a genuine bid.
‘Who knows why Hanna decided to pull out, but it might well have been because her virginity wasn’t worth as much as she thought it was.’
So at this point, it isn’t a matter of what she is or what she’ll do, but only the matter of (confirmed) price. Attention? Money? We’ll never truly know. A cautionary tale.