Yes, this is my first vampire & futa tale. But as the blurb for this book says at Amazon and Smashwords, “some vampires never drink . . . blood.”
Well, you can guess what that’s about. Or can you? Up and coming career woman Mina (who is a futa, or phallogyne) works at a fashion magazine. During lunch her friends are a-buzz with the latest news: someone has escaped from a mental hospital. But Mina doesn’t have time to hear the gossip, which is that this person thinks she is a vampire, and with somewhat out of the ordinary vampirical obsessions.
As with so many of my stories, this one is by no means bereft of rubber content. Fashionable Mina is tastefully clad in a very fine pair of rubber pants. So try this tale out and don’t forget to leave a review!
Reed James writes with an explosive simplicity and energy that does not waste much time on foreplay. I am not familiar with James’s Aphrodite Sisterhood Universe, so I did find the several connected plot lines (and their context of scheming gods and goddesses) a little bit confusing at first, but that was not a major problem.
James’s futa characters live in a world of explosive delight. I have mentioned gods and goddesses, but this work takes place in the modern world where Miss Ursula has deflowered some 300 women of Miss Tatiana’s finishing school in Switzerland and turned them into futanari. One would be hard pressed to find an erotic work that surpasses this one for the sheer excess of frequent and ecstatic coupling. The action starts, for example, with Ursula in bed with her personal harem of four futanari. I recommend this work of highly fluid encounters on a number of levels. Available at Amazon
I love noir. I love noir movies. And I was pleasantly surprised by M. Christian’s Finger’s Breadth. Not that I was surprised that it was good, having already read and positively reviewed his Bionic Lover. But I did not think it would be this good. I was surprised to see a complex noir plot so deftly handled. Finger’s Breadth has a great many characters and different story lines in it, and it is difficult to write such a novel without putting the reader off. The risk is that just as one story line gets interesting, another one is picked up and the first line is awkwardly interrupted.
Not so with this book. M. Christian takes us through a gay San Francisco some time in the not too distant future where gay men are being tricked and attacked in an unusual way I will not discuss for fear of spoilers.
The plot is tense, the characters well drawn, and the suspense is strong. The text is certainly erotic, but for me the primary interest was in trying to decipher the mystery: what was going on, and who was doing it, and why. Also, the effects on the gay community add a deeper dimension to the book not usually present in a whodunit. A terrific read.
If you are familiar with my work, you know I often like to write tales about haughty women who get taken down a peg or two by other women. This time, my oh-so-full-of-herself protagonist is a gorgeous young futa (or phallogyne, as I prefer to say) who encounters someone she considers not equal to herself.
Logan Thorndyke is a perfectionistic yuppie and a bit of a snob. One morning, she dresses herself very carefully in her super tight jodhpurs to go riding. Her plans go awry, however, when a bizarre and comical accident forces Logan to encounter a sassy and libidinous little maid at the estate where Logan is staying.
Available at Amazon and Smashwords
And I’m chuffed to be in it! Cleis Press will be releasing this new book on December 13. You can pre-order the book at Amazon now, however.
BLE2017 is edited by D.L. King, and included is an all-new work of mine called “A Cooking Egg”: a kinky little encounter between two women, one of whom is a leather clad chauffeuse (I am obsessed by chauffeuses lately). Here is a list of the fine stories and writers in this smashing new book:
“Act Two” by Tamsin Flowers
“Fuckin’ Nice” by Deb Jannerson
“The Last Time” by Annabeth Leong
“Pledge Night” by Radclyffe
“Mother Tongue” by Camille Duvall
“Peel” by Jones
“Coyote Girl” by Evey Brett
“Revenant” by Vanessa de Sade
“Off Season” by Valerie Alexander
“Taming May” by Megan McFerren
“You Have the Right to Remain Naked” by Samantha Luce
“Spa Day” by Taylor C. Dunne
“Two Women Having Sex” by Elna Holst
“Covert Affairs” by V. Florian
“A Sense of Coming Home” by P. A. Nox
“Crème Brûlée” by Sacchi Green
“Ink and Canvas” by Geonn Cannon
“Bush Garden” by J. Belle Lamb
“A Cooking Egg” by Roxy Katt
“Topping Down” by C Selene
Editor: Tristan Taormino
Publisher: Cleis Press
I feel like I should have reviewed this book ages ago, but better late than never. This anthology has been out for five years now, and my first question is, why are there not more than 14 reviews at Amazon.com and none before mine at Amazon.ca? Not that that 14 is not a goodly number, but this book deserves more of them. I suspect the answer is that there are so many crappy erotica books out there that the good ones get buried amongst the dreck. And even when the good books are not exactly buried, they do not necessarily gain the prominence they deserve.
This is one of the ones that deserves such prominence. And let me not hesitate to say, even five years after its publication, work like this is still very much needed. This is a snappy and well written collection of transgender erotic tales which are in no way lacking in three-dimensional character development. Taken all together, these stories seem to amount to a kind of mini education in the world of hot transgender sex. This is a work that goes way beyond simply presenting characters with various manifestations of transgender identity or what they do in bed: it shows them as individual human beings, and not as two-dimensional erotic “types” such as “dick chicks,” and so on.
This is a text that radicalizes and re-imagines how we look at our own genitals and bodies and how they connect to who we are. The stories range from hot, but realistic tales to hot but more fantastical narratives, such as one of my personal favourites here: “Dixie Belle the Further Adventures of Huckleberry Finn” by Kate Bornstein, who is probably best known for her ground breaking book, GENDER OUTLAW (1994). Written in the style of Mark Twain, the story postulates Huck Finn becoming a sex worker in drag and loving every minute of it. And this is not just a cute idea, by the way, but marvellously well executed, with a genuine feel for Twain’s prose.
One really does not need to be transgendered, by the way, to enjoy these stories. Hot sex and the human psyche. What more can you ask?