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ErosBlog: The Sex Blog

Sex Blogging, Gratuitous Nudity, Kinky Sex, Sundry Sensuality
February 12th, 2016 -- by Bacchus

A Whip And A Smile

When this man shows up with that smile and that whip, somebody’s day is getting dramatically better:

big gay dude with a smile and a whip

According to BJ, the model is Big John Clark.

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February 11th, 2016 -- by Bacchus

She Likes The Jizz On Her Face

Given a recent comment asking, essentially, what’s the deal with jizz-slick faces, I thought it would be worth sharing Girl On The Net’s take. Despite the positivity of the brief quote below, the full post acknowledges it’s not for everybody:

I once spent an entire week wanking to nothing other than a gif someone had made of a particular moment in a homemade porn film, where the woman squeezed her eyes tight shut and grinned as the guy emptied an astonishingly generous load all over her face.

I quite like it when guys come on my face. The sticky hotness of it, the fact that I can feel each spurt precisely as it splatters on my cheeks and eyelids. The unpredictability: one facial can paint neat spurts of jizz in just the right places, while another can be erratic – cum splodged everywhere, messy enough that if I listen closely I can hear it splatter like raindrops on the pillow.

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February 10th, 2016 -- by Bacchus

Speed Dating, Organized For Women

CFNM speed dating for women

This is said to be a photo from the “Mr. Nude Switzerland” competition in 1984, scanned from the German magazine Neue Illustrierte Revue back in the Yahoo Groups days.

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February 9th, 2016 -- by Bacchus

Freakish Inverted Pussy

anal sex over an upside down pussy

I do not claim to be the world’s most experienced cocksman. I haven’t had more sex partners than I can remember. But I do feel I know my way around the basic parameters of female sexual geography. Which is why I became consternated when I saw the following panel in a Dofantasy sex comic called Down The Road, drawn by Templeton:

her clit is on the wrong end of her pussy

That roundish structure! If it’s not her clitoral parts (which we would never expect to find so near her anus) then what, exactly, is it supposed to be? We’ve all encountered internet sex writing that betrayed a certain lack of experience with female sexual anatomy, but artwork too? That’s a new one on me.

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February 8th, 2016 -- by Bacchus

Sexy Nurse

The hospital itself is aging and run down, but the nursing staff is righteously quite famous:

very sexy nurse

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February 7th, 2016 -- by Bacchus

Koonago Enema

Remember koonago? It’s the Japanese erotic art style that Bondage Blog describes as

The peculiar Japanese anime style artwork featuring miniature women [that] appears to be all about reducing the sexual threat or challenge of members of the opposite sex, by reducing them to a fantasy size where they are trivially easy to control.

I think that might be what’s going on here:

koonago enema

There’s a darker interpretation in which our koonago-master’s wee captive is being prepped for the specimen jar, but… let’s hope not.

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February 6th, 2016 -- by Bacchus

The Big Sex Trafficking Lie

I have a simple heuristic: if I hear the words “sex trafficking” anywhere on television or radio, I know I’m hearing someone lie.

This may not be literally true in every case, but mathematically speaking, it’s a sure bet.

Dr. Marty Klein explains:

Sex trafficking—the real thing, not the political consumer product or object of do-good sloganeering—involves kidnapping or manipulating someone out of their community, forcing them to engage in sex acts somewhere else, and not allowing them to leave at will.

It’s horrendous.

It’s not simply prostitution, not even underage prostitution (which is, of course, illegal and awful). It’s not making porn films, even under onerous conditions. It’s not stripping or being an escort.

And it’s not a special problem at this upcoming Superbowl any more than it was at previous Superbowls.

An increasing number of groups are intent on persuading Americans that we have a terrible and growing problem with sex trafficking. Their data is virtually non-existent, elided with words like “experts agree” and “shameful epidemic.” The new phrase is “youth at risk of being trafficked”—which is, tellingly, ALL youth with any sort of problem.

The media reports anti-trafficking conferences and gigantic, grisly estimates; politicians grimly respond with vows of stricter laws, and the wildly unusual victim is trotted out as proof of some enormous underground industry.

A favorite ploy of anti-trafficking groups is to claim that major sporting events are a central focus of this evil. In 2011, Texas attorney general Greg Abbot said “The Super Bowl is one of the biggest human-trafficking events in the United States”—without any data. He strengthened a unit to pursue those involved with child prostitution (not the same thing as trafficking, of course). The result—at the Dallas Superbowl there were 113 arrests for adult prostitution, and none for trafficking.

The same is true for the three Superbowls before that: grim predictions of upcoming trafficking disasters, and none materializing. Says Robert Casey Jr., special agent in charge of the FBI’s Dallas office, “The Super Bowl does not create a spike in those crimes.” The 2012 Superbowl in Indianapolis: 68 sex workers arrested; 2 qualified as human trafficking. Last year’s Superbowl in Phoenix: 71 adult and nine underage sex workers arrested; none had been trafficked.

Simple economics would explain why event-specific trafficking rarely happens: it makes no sense for traffickers to spend huge amounts of money dragging victims across the country, housing them, advertising for business, and charging reduced rates to undercut local prostitutes, all for a single weekend of illicit income—in a place crawling with law enforcement.

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