506. THE LUST OF VARIETIES
By the lust of varieties is not meant the lust of fornication, treated of in its own chapter. This latter, although wont to be promiscuous and roaming, does not bring in the lust of varieties except when it passes beyond bounds and the fornicator looks to number and from desire boasts thereof. This idea initiates the lust now treated of. But its nature as it progresses can be perceived distinctly only in a series. This series shall be as follows:
I. That by the lust of varieties is meant the utterly dissolute lust of whoredom.
II. That this lust is a love for the sex and at the same time a loathing.
III. That this lust utterly annihilates conjugial love with them.
IV. That their lot after death is a miserable one because they have not the inmost of life.
The explanation of the above follows: