“Be perfect, therefore, as your heavenly Mother is perfect.” – Pink 5:48, The PBA Bible of Bimbofication
Defining the phenomenon called “religion” is a delicate proposition. Scholars have failed to agree on a definition of religion, but there are some ideas on which different groups of the discussion can agree, for example, Émile Durkheim defined religion as “…a unified system of beliefs and practices relative to sacred things, that is to say things set apart and forbidden – beliefs and practices which unite into one single moral community called a church, all those who adhere to them.” and Max Lynn Stackhouse defined it as “…a comprehensive worldview or ‘metaphysical moral vision’ that is accepted as binding because it is held to be in itself basically true and just even if all dimensions of it cannot be either fully confirmed or refuted.” Of course, there are many other thoughts, some of which absolutely require at least one omnipotent deity, a creator or at least a pantheon of spirits, divine creatures, gods and goddesses or other supernatual beings. Apart from that, most definitions have one thing in common, which sets them apart from other, earthly concepts like believing in different forms of social systems, society, societal norms, political ideologies or even hypothetical, self-given moral values (and all of these things can be treated as religions by fanatics): Faith in a superordinate, meaningful order or system that is not devised by mankind and beyond the possibility to be fully understood by us. Apart from this lowest common denominator, there are many other aspects which have to be included, according to which group you ask: The necessity of organzied followings and/or structures, the existence of prescribed rituals, customs, practices or even an own culture, a derivated codex of morals and rules of conduct or whole canons of instructions how one should live his or her life, and so on and so on. Effectively, for the matters of this article, we can try to combine the various, airy-fairy definitions with what effects we see in the real world: Religions are effectively systems of faith in superordinate structures, from which an uncertain group of believers, organized in more or less static companies and hierarchies, deduce practices, moral values, customs and norms for the life of individuals and groups in order to guarantee a working cohabitation, which corresponds, or at least harmonizes, with the general idea of the divine system as far as it can be understood. “But Pink…” – you might ask – “…what is this bullshit about religion and this pseudo-intellectual claptrap? We are here to read about bimbos and to see some big tits…?” Well, yeah, I’m afraid you either have to sit through this or wait for the next post, which is one reason why I decided to write about this – as a preparation for the next bimbo uniform post (and another one…), which will come in the near future, but nevertheless, this is a topic I have thought about for a while. To make my point, we have to talk about the definitions of two other concepts, which are more apparently tied to bimbofication beforehand: The concept of perfection and the concept of beauty. (I know, this is going to be hard…)
“Perfection is a state, variously, of completeness, flawlessness, or supreme excellence.“ – Wikipedia about “Perfection”
I am sure, you all would say something similar if someone would ask you what “perfection” really is, and you wouldn’t be wrong, considering the meaning of this concept for the human mind and its practical utilization in our lifes. But this definition does contain a value judgement, by using terms like “completeness” or “flawlessness” which themselves have no meaning without an observer who decides what a flaw is or when something “is complete”, by creating ideas of “complete things” and “incomplete conditions”. Things are as they are without an observer, without any form of evaluation, but does this mean perfection doesn’t exist? Yes and no. A perfect circle DOES mathematically exist, a figure whose radius are all of them really equal in length to the center of the circle, however, no one has ever pretended that this perfect circle has a “supreme value”. Apart from its value being limited to the fact that its radius are all equal, there is nothing else – but the concept exists and humans tend to add relative value to this concept. Perfection is an abstraction of our minds, something we can never experience or witness, but just compare to. So does it effectively exist? Philosophically argued, one could state that if the concept exists, then perfection is part of reality. The objective idea of perfection we compare reality to, itself is abstract and neutral, but gains additional value by our evaluation, which results in terms like “flawless”, “complete” and so on. Apart from the practical usage and mathematics, religion uses the term “perfection” in a similar, abstract and intangible manner, for example when describing the omniscience of God in Christianity:
“This God—his way is perfect; the word of the Lord proves true; he is a shield for all those who take refuge in him.” 2. Samuel 22:31 ESV
The concept of perfection is very important in many religions to describe the pervasiveness and flawlessness of the religious order or entity in question. In this case, the definition of perfection includes not only the completeness and integrity, but also the divine indefectibility and therefore implies the veracity of everything the deity and/or the system is and stands for. Something everyone should follow and strive for. Here, on the Pink Bimbo Academy, we have also talked about “perfection” many times before and in one of the very basic lessons of bimbofication, I stated, that although perfection is something every bimbo should strive for, it actually can never be reached. This claim results from the same conclusions we just draw: Perfection as an objective, hypothetical concept, which can’t be observed in reality, but can be used as a comparison and hypothetical goal to strive for. The ideal, “perfect” bimbo does exist as an idea – but isn’t achievable for any living being, especially regarding the fact, that an subjective observer would automatically judge any living bimbo in terms of his ideas of “complete and incomplete conditions”, depending on his understanding and definition of a perfect bimbo and his beauty ideals (which are never the same, from person to person and from time to time). However, the idea of bimbo perfection DOES exist and many girls go after it (like they should), which requires something we know from religions: Faith. Faith in a superordinate beauty ideal, that can’t be reached and exists beyond a single, subjective observer. This leads us to:
“Beauty is the ascription of a property or characteristic to an animal, idea, object, person or place that provides a perceptual experience of pleasure or satisfaction. Beauty is studied as part of aesthetics, culture, social psychology, philosophy and sociology. An ‘ideal beauty’ is an entity which is admired, or possesses features widely attributed to beauty in a particular culture, for perfection. Ugliness is the opposite of beauty. “ – Wikipedia about “Beauty”
As you can see, “perfection” does even play a role in a general definition of the term beauty. Although many mathematicians would argue, that there is indeed “beauty” in some mathematical constellations, like for example, symmetry, there is no thesis for what “objective beauty” might be, which makes it even more diffcult to define than “perfection”, where we could argue with the objective, impartial concept of perfection (the perfect circle, f.e.). In this case, we have to admit: Beauty is a human construct, a synthetic conception of human minds which doesn’t work or exist in reality without an observer who defines something as beautiful. It is not, by any means, an objective attribute of something, a fact which doesn’t prevent us from ascribing this as an aspect, an inherent feature, to something we consider beautiful: “She IS beautiful” – very rarely: “I consider her beautiful”. After realizing, that the definition of beauty doesn’t really describe the object in question, but more so the perception of a subjective observer, who finds something beautiful (and experiences the emotions connoted to the definition of the term “beauty”), it becomes very clear, that what beauty as a distinguishing term means, depends solely on the nature of the subjective observer and his understanding and definition of beauty. So, with that in mind, it is only logical, that the meaning of beauty is not only different from person to person, it has to change over time, because no human observer is either immortal nor able to stay the same throughout his whole life. Although this term is subject to change, every social group knows terms like “beauty standards”, “beauty ideals” or “perfect beauty” (which differ from group to group), general consensuses of these groups with similar understandings of what beauty means in a certain timeframe. The bimbofication community knows MANY of these common consensuses, which lead to a generally accepted “bimbo beauty ideal” closely tied to the term “bimbo perfection”: The general consensus of what bimbo beauty is, defines the general idea of theoretic bimbo perfection, the hypothetical goal of every girl in this community.
So, what does this lead up to? Bimbofication with its ideals, beauty standards, definitions and ideas, propagates a highly theoretical concept of perfection, a hypothetical condition of maximum beauty which can’t be reached, but nevertheless is followed by many and touted by even more as a superordinate, divine destination. There are rules, general ideas of behaviour and appeal, even rituals and a concept of social norms. Faith is needed to go after these ideal, hoping to come one step closer to this type of perfection. We have come full circle now, but what do I want to say? I want to propagate a new idea: I present you “The Church of Plastic”! My idea of what bimbofication as a religion could look like. But why would we ever need this? The Church of Plastic represents everything the bimbofication community created in form of hypothetical concepts:
– The conceptual, perfect bimbo doll. The epitome of femininity, beauty, sex appeal and flawlessness
– Plastic perfection. The definitive end-goal of all surgeries, artificial enhancements, beauty procedures and the endless and undying will of self improvement and self-perfection
– The ongoing and perpetual maintaining of bimbo ideals and a steady enhancement and progression in terms of bimbofication ideals
In the end, I only named something which was already there. BUT, as we all know, giving ideas and concepts a name, provides them with power. Bimbos should have a more tangible and concrete general orientation and outline when it comes to these superordinate ideals. As we examined, the terms we use most in this community are highly hypothetical: “Perfection”, “beauty”, etc. – but a synoptic system which provides a canon of values might be easier to identify with. In order to strive for the propagated ideals, a girl needs faith, faith in the rightness and justness of her cause, the existence of a divine goal she can go after. Bimbo perfection can and should be this divine goal, which sometimes might be difficult to comprehend, but a mutual and generally accepted system of faith might be a welcomed solution which makes it a little bit easier to stay in focus. The Church of Plastic is for everyone who believes in the greater good and cause of bimbofication, the virtues of bimbodolls and plastic perfection. Faith is a powerful tool and engine for enthusiasm, devotion, dedication and fanatism – and that is what we really need! Girls who are so dedicated and committed that they break all boundaries in terms of bimbofication, and become the best, most perfect bimbo dolls the world has ever seen. Ongoing, restless and insatiable in their need to self-improve, self-perfect and enhance themselves, always striving for bimbo perfection, treating the ideals of the bimbo community as their holy commandments. Bimbo fanatism has to become a thing if we want to push the limits of bimbofication even further, trainers and trainees alike have to dedicate themselves to these ideals and adapt to these noble motives. The religion of the Church of Plastic permeates every aspect of every day in a life of its believers and is always the principle and guideline of acting and behaving. How far I will expand this project will be seen – but at least, this can be regarded as the foundation for at least two upcoming articles I will post in the near future. Apart from committing yourself to this idea, let me know your thoughts: What would be some logical ten commandments for this religion? What are the seven deadly sins? Who are the saints of the Church of Plastic? The key is to summarize all those ideals of the bimbofication community in compact, simple to understand and follow concepts. Of course, my supporters on Patreon already got a high resolution version of the Church of Plastic image shown above and – long after I announced I would wipe most of the stuff on the PBA merch shop – there are many different fashion pieces with this motive available in the PBA store right now! Go have a look, let me know what you think and may bimbo perfection be with you. Amen.
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Visit the PBA merch store! There you can get the new fashion pieces with the Church of Plastic artwork!