And proponents say there’s nothing to atone for — the racy snaps are totally kosher.
One local shutterbug even had bookings lined up right after the High Holidays.
Wal-Mart is not just a regular place where you buy things.
She posed provocatively in a silky robe while her hubby-to-be happily looked on; he ordered a $350 CD of all the pictures on the spot.
It’s a scene that still manages to stun boudoir photographer Niki Broyn, an Orthodox 41-year-old mother of four, who grew up in the black-hat world of Borough Park.
“Sometimes [the women’s] adventurous nature surprises me,” says Broyn.
“There are plenty of Orthodox women who are frisky. It’s natural.” She met one of her clients, Suree Perl, 27, at an all-girls yeshiva in Williamsburg.
As an Orthodox Jewish grandmother living in Marine Park, Brooklyn, Malky, 47, is usually covered from head to toe.
She wears the wig known as a sheitel, and sports the traditional garb that doesn’t do much justice to the female form.“His reaction was, ‘Wow, I can’t believe this is my wife.’ He was going through every picture over and over.“Husbands aren’t used to seeing their wives in a sexual way like that.” Boudoir photo shoots, traditionally popular among the secular set, are now a growing trend in Orthodox communities.There is a way to go to Wal-Mart in the summer and make everyone else uncomfortable instead.Like this lady here, for example, who decided to hit her favorite chain in a swimsuit!Perl, who works in finance, took a step back from the demanding world of Orthodox Judaism years ago, but has had trouble shaking the beliefs she was raised on. I always wanted these pics — but was hesitant,” she says of her Brooklyn shoot three years ago.