Here's the thing: Women—nice women—aren't supposed to be in control of their own bodies.
Your bodies will emanate scent, and you will go to paradise.
In the shorter term, the bottom line is that the pill, like all modern medicine, allows our bodies to defy nature.
Normally the only bodies that fly through the air in front of me are in torn and bloody pieces.
After all, our bodies are hard wired to recognize the difference between “me” and “not me.”
As we only had our bodies to move, it did not take long to move in.
The door was piled with bodies, and the stone floor was slippery with blood.
In nature the heat is applied by contact with the bodies of the parent birds.
The sweat glistened on their bodies, but their eyes gleamed fanatically.
The structure of these bodies we may do well to study for a few moments.
Old English bodig "trunk, chest" (of a man or animal); related to Old High German botah, of unknown origin. Not elsewhere in Germanic, and the word has died out in German (replaced by leib, originally "life," and körper, from Latin). In English, extension to "person" is from late 13c. Meaning "main part" of anything was in late Old English, hence its use in reference to vehicles (1520s).
Contrasted with soul since at least mid-13c. Meaning "corpse" (short for dead body) is from late 13c. Transferred to matter generally in Middle English (e.g. heavenly body, late 14c.). Body politic "the nation, the state" first recorded 1520s, legalese, with French word order. Body image was coined 1935. Body language is attested from 1967, perhaps from French langage corporel (1966). Phrase over my dead body attested by 1833.
body bod·y (bŏd'ē)
The entire material or physical structure of an organism, especially of a human.
The physical part of a person.
A corpse or carcass.
The trunk or torso of a human, as distinguished from the head, neck, and extremities.
The largest or principal part, as of an organ; corpus.
A physical thing or kind of substance.