Monday, April 6, 2020

COSMOPOLITAN: PROFESSOR + STUDENT ROLE-PLAY FANTASY


The May 2020 issue of Cosmopolitan contains a piece by Taylor Andrews titled "Your yes/no/maybe foreplay generator: It's like a sexy homework assignment, but instead of an A, you'll get an orgasm."


The readers are told to: "Consider this worksheet your shortcut to the kind of sex life you already masturbate to, filled with everything you love and...everything you're about to love." 


And, relevant to this blog, under the Role-Play Fantasies section is the option to choose: 
PROFESSOR + STUDENT


Friday, April 3, 2020

TEEN VOGUE: "Health Benefits of [Teen] Masturbation"


We've written a number of posts about the use of teen masturbation in pop culture as a form of entertainment. 

For example, we wrote about Erica Garza's Getting Off, which is a memoir about Garza's addiction to masturbating to pornography that began when she was 12-years-old.

We wrote a post titled "Hulu's PEN15: Middle School Girls | Masturbation, Thongs and Handys" where an actress playing 13-year-old Maya discovers masturbation and gets so overwhelmed that she can’t stop touching herself - even grinding away in her middle school's bathroom stall.

And we wrote about TBS's The Detour  where Delilah, a nymphet, got The Big O while riding Suzy, a snow machine. She shared with her father that she spends "a lot" of time with Suzy, because Suzy gives her the "greatest feeling" in her life. Subsequently, Delilah's dad purchased her a Rapid Bristle electric toothbrush that came with a card that read "For your "teeth" Love, Dad" that gave Delilah the ability to masturbate privately in the comfort of her bedroom instead of in front of the house upon Suzy. 


The latest example is Sammy Nickalls' Teen Vogue article "Health Benefits of Masturbation: It's a win-win" (APRIL 1, 2020). Here are the purported health benefits:

1. It relieves stress

“During a time when everything is chaotic and the public is facing a high level of anxiety [due to COVID-19], masturbation is a private and safe technique to relieve that stress,” Dr. Wiggins [sex expert and owner of Health Over All] tells Teen Vogue.

2. It improves immune function

Dr. Wiggins also cited improved immune function as an essential benefit of masturbating [...] some studies have shown that orgasm can give your immunoglobulin levels a boost, thus strengthening your immune system and fending off illness 

3. It strengthens pelvic floor muscles

Masturbation can tone those same muscles, which leads to better [teen] sex and less of a risk of uterine or bladder prolapse! Both of those things are good, but one is admittedly sexier than the other.

4. It alleviates pain

“Orgasm can be a natural pain reliever,” Dr. Wiggins explained, highlighting that it can also relieve headaches and menstrual cramps.

5. It helps you sleep

According to Women’s Health Network, through both hormonal and tension release, masturbation can help prevent insomnia due to the calming effects of good ol’ oxytocin and endorphins, which can help you drift to sleep.

Thus, it appears that, unlike the feminists who lobbied the government to have the age of consent laws passed, Teen Vogue is cognizant of teen sexual desires and is using that knowledge to sell a lot of magazines

Monday, March 30, 2020

CYBORG 2: Nude Teen Angelina Jolie in Age-Gap Sex Scene


Here's Joshua Burgin's storyline that's posted on IMDb for Cyborg 2: Glass Shadow (1993):

In the year 2074 the PinWheel corporation creates an 'almost-human' cyborg Casella Reese, aka Cash [Angelina Jolie], designed specifically to charm/seduce her way into a rival manufacturer's headquarters and then self-detonate. Things go awry, when she starts to have feelings for a human Colton Ricks, aka Colt 45 [Elias Koteas], who works for PinWheel as a martial arts instructor. He falls for Cash as well, and with the help of Mercy, they escape. PinWheel Corp. sends Danny Bench, a 'Cyborg Tracker' after both Colt and Cash. Violence ensues. 

What Burgin left out was that when Cyborg 2 was filmedAngelina Jolie was 17-years-old, Elias Koteas was 31-years-old, and they had a nude sex scene. 

So, how did the filmmakers get away with filming a nude teen Angelina Jolie in a sex scene with a 31-year-old man? Well, Jolie's father knew a judge, Jolie's helpful father made some phone calls, and he got her emancipated. 

17-year-old Angelina Jolie & 31-year-old Elias Koteas in Cyborg 2

Michael Schroeder, the film’s director, elaborated with Hollywood Gothique:

“It’s her first movie, but I read probably fifty actresses and model types, and it was really difficult to find somebody who had the cyborg quality but still has some kind of presence, and when this girl came in, I knew she had what it takes. Then I found out she’s only seventeen, and we can’t mess around with labor laws and welfare workers and school teachers. I just didn’t have that luxury; I had to shoot, shoot, shoot. She had just finished high school; she had done her junior and senior year in five months – I wish I could have done that! Then I found out later that her father is Jon Voight, so the acting’s definitely in her genes. He knew a judge and made some calls, and we got her emancipated, because she had been living on her own for quite awhile. She just needed to file and get a judge to agree to it, so then we could just work, and we didn’t have to give her special treatment. And she’s a tough girl; she hangs in there until the last shot of the day. She was the most mature seventeen year old I’ve ever met.”

Thus, if a director wants to get a nymphet in an age-gap nude sex scene, one way to do it is to have the teen's parent emancipate the nubile actress. 

Note: e·man·ci·pat·ed /iˈmansəˌpādəd/ adjective | free from legal, social, or political restrictions; liberated. "emancipated young women" (Oxford)



Saturday, March 28, 2020

Netflix's I AM NOT OKAY WITH THIS: Teen Sex, Teen (Lipstick) Lesbians & "Hey Little Girl"


Here's the IBDb's plot summary for Netflix's I Am Not Okay With This:

Sydney is a [17-year-old] teenage girl navigating the trials and tribulations of high school while dealing with the complexities of her family, her budding sexuality, and mysterious superpowers just beginning to awaken deep within her.


I Am Not Okay with This is yet another raunchy teen series from Netflix. For example, in the first episode of the premier season, Dina, Sydney's schoolmate, shared that she lost her V-card to Bradley Lewis - the high school's jock. And Sydney shared: "Sometimes at night I want to touch myself. But I don't."


By episode 3, Sydney shared with Dina that she lost her V-card to Stanley Barber. At a high school house party, Stanley Barber shared with Sydney, "You do realize that the entire cheerleading squad are actually dong lines of cocaine in the upstairs bathroom?" And Sydney shocked Dina with a teen lipstick lesbian kiss. 


Initially, Dina is taken aback by the girl-on-girl kiss, but by the last episode of the season, Dina told Sydney, at the homecoming dance, to not apologize for the kiss but that she just wasn't expecting it and that, "I didn't not like it." And it appeared that the coeds were going to kiss again, but they were interrupted by an announcement from the principal. 

Consequently, Sydney comes to the conclusion that, despite having sex with Stanley Barber, she's not attracted to him, because she's attracted to Dina. But it's not clear if Sydney's a lesbian or a lipstick lesbian. If she's a lesbian, IRL that would strongly imply that she had been sexually abused by an older male.


Interestingly, I Am Not Okay With This has a score that features Bloodwitch - a fictional band. The lyrics were recorded by 16-year-old vocalist Tatyana Richaud but were written by 51-year-old Graham Coxon. Bloodwitch's "Hey Little Girl" was featured in episode 2. Here are the lyrics:

Hey, little girl
You wanna come to my place?
Hey, little girl
I'm really liking your face, yeah, yeah
Hey, little girl
You really knocked me sideways
Hey, little girl
I hope you're goin' my way, yeah, yeah

We can meet up after school and hang out at the park
Don't have to do no PDEs
Now, doesn't matter when you can't stop

Hey, little girl
You wanna hit the soda bar?
Hey, little girl
Come on, let's ride on my car, yeah, yeah
There's a party at the weekend
If you wanna come
We can laugh at all the squares and have a little fun

Hey, little girl
Hey, little girl
Hey, little girl
Yeah, yeah

"Hey Little Girl" appears to have been sung by Richaud and Coxon, and the person who is attracted to the "little girl" appears to be much older than the nymphet, because he and/or she has a "place" and a car. 


I Am Not Okay With This is based on Charles Forsman's graphic novel of the same name, and the series scored an 86% on Rotten Tomatoes. 






Richardson's PAMELA: The First English Novel is About the Allure of a Nymphet!


We're not done reading Samuel Richardson's Pamela; or, Virtue Rewarded, but we decided to do a preliminary post due to the book's importance.

So, what's so important about Richardson's Pamela; or, Virtue Rewarded? Well, not only is the novel, which was published in 1740, considered to be the very first English novel, the novel is about an age-discrepant relationship between Pamela Andrews, a 15-year-old maidservant, and Mr. B., the nymphet's wealthy master slash employer.

Initially, Mr. B. attempts to seduce Pamela via the Gorilla method. For example, Pamela shared: "He by force kissed my neck and lips [...]" "He then put his hand in my bosom [...]" 

Subsequently, unsuccessful at Gorilla seduction, Mr. B kindly proposes to the nymphet and they marry. 


Tuesday, March 24, 2020

TEEN VOGUE: "How to Sext: The Best Tips and Tricks" for Sexting Nude Teen Photos & Videos


Per Wikipedia: "Teen Vogue is a former US print magazine and current online publication launched in 2003 as a sister publication to Vogue, targeted at teenage girls."

And per Condé Nast - Teen Vogue's publisher: "Teen Vogue is the young person’s guide to saving the world. We aim to educate, enlighten and empower our [teen] audience to create a more inclusive environment (both on-and offline) by amplifying the voices of the unheard, telling stories that normally go untold, and providing resources for [female] teens looking to make a tangible impact in their communities."

Thus, Teen Vogue is targeted at and is a resource for nymphets. And one resource Teen Vogue provides for nymphets is how to properly sext, which Oxford defines as: "A sexually explicit photograph or message sent via mobile phone."



Interestingly, we came upon Lily Puckett's article "How to Sext: The Best Tips and Tricks" (APRIL 13, 2017) on Teen Vogue's Snapchat channel. Puckett relates "7 things you might not have known about sexting, directly from the experts at Sexting AF":

1. Sexting isn’t sexting if it’s not consensual: "Sending unsolicited pictures or graphic descriptions of your most private parts is exactly like sharing those parts in real life: don’t do it unless you've been explicitly invited to do it."

2. Sexting pictures might be new, but sexting isn't: "It’s an ancient art to engage in, passed down through generations and generations of noble, dignified, and significantly aroused individuals."

3. A sext sent to you is only meant for you: "According to a study released last year, one in four Americans share sexts they receive without permission from the original [often teen] sender."


4. Send nudes the right way (or don’t): "[...] protect yourself always by keeping your face — the most identifiable part of your body — out of the picture."

5. If you're sexting someone new, don't assume what worked with your last partner will work now: Social influencer Daniel Saynt points out that molding sexts to a specific partner is important [...] everyone deserves your A-game when it comes to sexting, whatever that means to you."

6. A lot of people are sexting for no reason: "[...] sexting is probably a lot more fun if both you and your partner are at a point in your day when you can really get into it [...]"

7. Sexting should make you feel good: "Sending someone details about what you want to do to them and getting back even more details about what they want to do to you should be fun, easy, and ultimately joyful." 


After a Google search, we found Brittney McNamara's Teen Vogue article "Sexting Not a Health Risk, Study Shows: "Don't panic." (MAY 24, 2017). McNamara shared: "According to research from North Carolina State University, engaging in sexting [...] does NOT pose a public health risk [...]" McNamara went on to write: "If you're aware of the risks and send intimate messages to someone you trust, that's completely your choice."



Nona Willis Aronowitz was asked the following question in her Teen Vogue article "When Is It Safe to Send a Partner Nude Photos?" (MAY 2, 2019):

Q: I want to send my partner nudes, but I'm nervous they might get into the wrong hands. I don't want to be embarrassed by a private picture getting out, but I'm into the idea of sharing sexy pics. What should I do?

Aronowitz began answering the question by sharing: "When I was 19, I took a picture of my breasts in the privacy of my college dorm room." However, Aronowitz didn't share the "masturbatory" photo until a year later. Aronowitz went on to relate that: "In 2014, Cosmopolitan found that that 89% of their survey respondents [admitted to sexting]." Consequently, Aronowitz advised nymphets: "Get very familiar with yourself. Pose in the mirror, caress your silhouette, know your naked angles." Aronowitz ended the article by exclaiming: "Happy sexting!"


Lastly, Emily Lindin opined in her Teen Vogue article "Sexting: What You Need to Know About Sending NudesJULY 15, 2016: "That’s because, like physical sex, there’s nothing inherently wrong with exchanging nudes. Feeling good about your body, documenting it in a photo, and inviting someone to participate in that by sharing the photo with them is not morally abhorrent."


Teen Vogue condones teen sexting (i.e., teens texting nude photos and/or videos); however, the unwritten view is that teen sexting is only (openly) condoned when it's done between teens and not between nymphets and nympholepts. But people who are against teens sexting men are missing the point. It's not the age of the sexter that matters, it's sexting that matters. And Orthodox Jews and Muslims may agree that sexting should only be done between married couples - of any age. 


Saturday, March 21, 2020

From Long Island to TikTok & Across the Pond: Twerking [Teen] Nymphets


In a previous post, we wrote about Lawrence Downes' editorial that was published in The New York Times (Dec. 29, 2006). Downes shared that he had witnessed a Long Island middle school talent show that starred nymphets: "[...] in teams of three or four [...] in tiny skirts or tight shorts, with bare bellies, rouged cheeks and glittery eyes."

Downes wrote that it was hard for him "to erase the images" of middle school girls (i.e., sixth, seventh and eighth graders.) writhing, strutting, shaking their bottoms (i.e., twerking), splaying their legs, and thrusting their chests on the stage while Janet Jackson sang, “Don’t stop don’t stop. Jerk it like you’re making it choke. [...] Ohh. I’m so stimulated. Feel so X-rated.” In addition, Downes was surprised that the parents of the pre-teens cheered and applauded the "eroticized" performances.

Tom Wolfe would not have been surprised by the performance, because he related in  Hooking Up, a National Bestseller, that in middle schools, from the plush suburbs of Washington to the underprivileged schools of the South Bronx, that thirteen and fourteen-year-old girls, among other "eroticized" acts, were performing fellatio on boys between classes.

Of course, twerking teens aren't restricted to Long Island. The YouTube video "Very hot GIRLS dance (12 year old girls)" appears to be from somewhere across the pond. 


And with the popularity of TikTok, some teens are using the social media platform to show their young twerking skills. In the above GIF, the teen is twerking to "Freak" by Tyga and Megan The Stallion. The nymphet is "dancing" to the following lyrics: 

I need a freak, freak, freak
To rub my hair, hair, hair, ayy (Rub my hair)
I need a freak every day of the week
With her legs in the air, air, air (With her legs in the air)
I want a freak, freak, freak
Who just don't care, care, care, ayy (Who just don't care)
I need a freak with a big ass butt

Make all the niggas stare (All the niggas stare)

Just like a number of adults, a number of teens enjoy twerking. However, like Downes, a number of adults would opine that twerking teens isn't appropriate. But it's not the age that determines whether twerking (publicly) is appropriate - it's twerking publicly itself; regardless of one's age. 



And in yet another example of art imitating life, there's a scene in Tine Fey's Mean Girls (2004) where the mean girls dance seductively in the high school's winter talent show. 

Mean Girls (2004) Talent Show

Sunday, March 15, 2020

Levine's "Crimes of Passion: Statutory Rape and the Denial of [Teen] Female [Sexual] Desire"


We wrote previously about Judith Levine's Harmful to Minors, but we saved chapter four for a distinguished post.  Levine opens the chapter "Crimes of Passion: Statutory Rape and the Denial of Female Desire" by sharing the story of 13-year-old Heather Kowalski and Dylan Healy, her 21-year-old boyfriend. 

Dylan would call Maple Street Junior High, where Heather was, unsurprisingly, an honors student and pretend that he was Heather's father. Thereby, giving Heather an excuse to go to Dylan's apartment for sex. 

Subsequently, but before they appeared on The Maury Povich Show, Heather's parents had Dylan arrested and charged with interfering with the custody of a minor. Dylan was released on bail and ordered to end his relationship with Heather. However, the age-gap couple fled town. Consequently, unlike Elvis, Dylan was charged with eight counts of felonious sexual assault with a minor (i.e., statutory rape) and sentenced to 12 to 24 years' imprisonment.  

Following the story of Heather and Dylan, Levine shared a history of the age-of-consent law. Levine wrote that the law dates to the late-thirteenth-century British Statutes of Westminster and that it was passed to draw a: "[...] bright line between childhood and adulthood, and then by criminalizing, in statutory rape, an adult's trespass over it. [Unlike Betsy Karasik of The Washington Post] [t]he law conceives of the younger partner as categorically incompetent to say yes or no to sex."

Like Karasik, Levine deems the age-of-consent law to be sexist, because the law has determined "[...] that in [age-gap] sexual relations there is only one desiring partner, the man." 

Levine goes on to write: "But statutory rape is not about sex the victim says she did not want. It is about sex she did want but which adults believe she only thought she wanted because she wasn't old enough to know she did not want it. [However] [s]till, teen girls persist in expressing their own desires."

Notes from the chapter:

Two-thirds of statutory rape cases are reported to the police by parents.

"In 1995, a California sociologist uncovered the datum that at least half the babies of unmarried teen mothers were fathered by men over twenty." 

"Research from the 1970s on has consistently found that whatever the law, a majority of girls lose their virginity to someone older than they are."

Allie Kilpatrick, a University of Georgia social work professor, found: "[...] 55 percent of her [survey] respondents had some kind of sex as children (between birth and age fourteen) and 83 percent as adolescents (age fifteen to seventeen) [...] "the majority of young people who experience some kind of sexual behavior find it pleasurable. They initiated it and didn't feel much guilt or any harmful consequences."

Lastly, while it's a crime for a minor to have sex with an adult, [mostly African-American] minors are being tried more and more as adults for committing violent crimes. #ironic



Saturday, March 14, 2020

USA's DARE ME: Sexy, Seductive, & Scandalous Teen Cheerleaders


Here's the plot summary for USA Network's Dare Me:

"Dare Me" is an unflinching exploration of volatile female friendships, jealousy, loyalty and the dynamics of power in a small Midwestern town. Peering behind the all-American facade, the series dives into the cutthroat world of competitive high school cheerleading, following the fraught relationship between two best friends after a new coach arrives to bring their team to prominence. Part coming-of-age story, part small-town drama, part murder mystery, "Dare Me" exposes the physical and psychological extremes that some young women are willing to endure to get ahead.


Dare Me is based on Dare Me - Megan Abbott's novel. You may have read our post on Abbott's novel The End of Everything. If not, the title of the post is: "Three Nymphets & Three Age-Gap Affairs".

Dare Me's premier episode is a good overview of the entire series. Let's start there, then we'll add some details. 


Minutes into the premier episode, Beth (Marlo Kelly) shared with Addy (Herizen F. Guardiola), her high school classmate and fellow cheerleader, that she was confident that she could seduce Sarge Will Mosley - the head military recruiter on campus.

One night, Beth and Addy, and some other members of the cheer squad, drove to their coach's house and spied upon the coach and her family. Upon seeing the coach's husband, Beth opined:  "That's the husband? God, I wouldn't fuck him." Subsequently, Beth asked Addy,  referring to their coach, "Why do you have such a hard on for her?" [...] What, do you want to fuck her?"


Addy didn't take on Beth's wager to seduce Sarge Will, but RiRi (Taveeta Szymanowicz) took on the wager. And her first step was to ask Sarge Will for his contact information. But not to be outdone, Beth sexted Sarge Will a picture of her cleavage. 

And keeping with the lipstick lesbian theme, while spooning during a sleepover, Beth placed Addy's hand under the sheets upon her young vagina. 


By episode 3, to get some intel on Sarge Will, Beth started an age-gap affair with Corporal Kurtz. Before their first (oral) sexual encounter, the Corporal asked the cheerleader, "You wanna waste our precious time talking about my boss? He catches me with jailbait. Then I'm ass-fucked." To which Beth shockingly replied, "Who says you're not gonna get ass-fucked anyway?" Interestingly, the teen lipstick lesbian theme resurfaces in episode 3 with Beth and Addy sensually messaging each others young bodies with lotion. 


In episode 4, the junior varsity (JV) cheerleading team attended a party held in a motel room hosted by military men. Upon seeing the nymphets, one of the men asked, "Are those girls even 16?" But that was after RiRi twerked, in a pair of purple spandex leggings, for the coach's husband. 


After Beth and Addy shared a lipstick lesbian kiss in episode 8, in episode 9, the cheerleaders shared their stances on what brought upon the demise of Sarge Will. A JV cheerleader shared, "It wasn't the war guys. He got caught sleeping with a freshman!"


Andrea Reiher wrote in her Heavy review of the show:

"Someone who thinks these girls are an exaggeration of real teens may not be as in touch with today’s youth as they think they are because both Abbott’s novel and the TV show (on which she is a writer and executive producer) are both startling in their realism."


Lastly, The Hollywood Reporter TV critics recommended Dare Me as one of "11 Things to Watch if You're Stuck at Home"



Sunday, March 8, 2020

Famous Ephebophile: Gabriel Matzneff | Tales of Vanessa Springora & French Schoolgirls


Angelique Chrisafis wrote in The Guardian article "French publishing boss claims she was groomed at age 14 by acclaimed author":

The French literary world is in shock after a leading publishing director, Vanessa Springora, alleged in a new book [Le Consentement (Consent)] that she was groomed into a damaging relationship from the age of 14 with an acclaimed author who was 50.

Springora, 47, the head of the Julliard publishing house, claims that in the 1980s she met the author Gabriel Matzneff at a dinner with her mother when she was 13 and he was 50.



So, how did the famous award winning French author allegedly "groom" the nymphet:

He pursued her with letters and followed her in the street, and she began a relationship with him when she was 14, according to the book.

Springora claims Matzneff would wait for her outside her school and at one point moved into a hotel with her to avoid a visit to his flat from the police, who had received anonymous letters warning of an underage relationship.

And what was the immediate result of the author's seduction of the nymphet: "[...] she ended up skipping school and falling under his control."



Matzneff's nympholepsy was (openly) condoned by some in French literary society, and he openly expressed the allure of nymphets on French talk shows. For example, Matzneff shared on “Apostrophes” (March 2, 1990):

I have never had any success with women 25, 30 and over [...] A very young girl is kinder [For example] Marie-Elizabeth, I knew her when she was 15 years old.

Matzneff wrote in Mes amours décomposés about the conquest in three consecutive days of three strangers - two of whom were virgins: Mari-Agnes, Aude and Brigitte S. with whom he made love to almost sans interruption.

The Canadian writer Denise Bombardier, who is no fan of Matzneff, admitted on the show that "little girls" can be attracted to writers and that Matzneff's "reputation" was attractive :

Monsieur Matzneff tells us that he sodomizes little girls aged 14 and 15. [And] that these little girls are crazy about him. We know that little girls can be crazy about a man who has a certain literary aura. Besides, we know that old men attract infants with candy. [But] Mr. Matzneff attracts them with his reputation.



Matzneff defended himself by stating that the age-gap sexual encounters in the book were consensual, that he is the opposite of a "macho", and that he didn't force anyone nymphet to do anything.

Interestingly, Chrisafis reminded the readers: "In France, a child under 15 is considered a sexual minor but they can still be considered able to give their consent." Thus, per Orthodox Jews and Muslims, Matzneff's crime was actually fornication. And since, allegedly the sex was consensual, the post-pubescent nymphets would be guilty of fornication as well. 

Erin Zaleski reiterated in The Daily Beast article "Outing the French Literary World’s Jeffrey Epstein" (Jan. 19, 2020):

Matzneff] was venerated in literary and media circles alike, often appearing as a guest on prestigious talk shows, where, positioning himself as a sort of literary libertine, he would boast on air about his affinity for young teens.

Like former Congresswoman Katie Hill, Springora previously considered her relationship with Matzneff to be consensual, but despite the fact that the age of consent in France is 15, that stance changed with the publication of Le Consentement (Consent) which per Zaleski: "[...] quickly sold out at many Paris bookstores, as well as on Amazon."