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I know that Corey motivated me to be successful on the internet, as he did for so many of you as well, and I work to try and carry on, to apply all of what I've learned from him, to help others.
Update Monday July 4th 2005 from Ken: I just received a touching memorial letter from John, Corey's father, and have posted it at the top of the site. Apologize it's been a few days since I've updated the site, will do asap with the most recent letters.
For inclusion into this template, it seems obvious that someone should be (a) notable, and (b) a member of the seduction community.
I also think that "Notable Members of The Seduction Community" should mean that the person be notable as a member of the seduction community.
I think as a good guide, we should say you need to be able to find three news articles about someone before we count them as notable - otherwise we start to have people like Ray Gordon, Shark, st Ri PPed, and so on adding vanity pages about themselves. Wooden Buddha , 6 April 2006 (UTC) Ok, I would like to get a bit more specific on exactly what this template is for, or else it will get impossibly long and useless.
Also, I would like to comment on what is meant by "member." I think to qualify as a "notable member of the seduction community," we should talk about people who's ideas have been influenced by the community, and who's ideas have influenced the community.
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Using other people’s research or ideas without giving them due credit is plagiarism.
Yaoi derives from two sources; in the early 1970s, shōjo manga magazines published tanbi (aesthetic) stories, also known as shōnen ai (boy love), featuring platonic relationships between young boys.
The other influence began in the dōjinshi (fan fiction) markets of Japan in the late 1970s as yaoi, a sexualized parody of popular shōnen manga and anime stories.