Madonna’s view on submission, a very common theme in personal fantasies and erotic writings. Warning, probably would be considered a XXX rated video. http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=WyhdvRWEWRw
The WSJ article below mentions only women reading these books. I’m curious how many men are hiding behind electronic erotica?
Wall Street Journal
Books Women Read When No One Can See the Cover
by Katherine Rosman
If that woman next to you on the train seems unusually engrossed in her e-reader, there may be a good reason.
Electronic readers, and the reading privacy they provide, are fueling a boom in sales of sexy romance novels, or “romantica,” as the genre is called in the book industry.
As with romance novels, romantica features an old-fashioned love story and pop-culture references like those found in “chick lit.” Plus, there is sex—a lot of it. Yet unlike traditional erotica, romantica always includes what’s known as “HEA”—”happily ever after.”
Kindles, iPads and Nooks “are the ultimate brown paper wrapper,” says Brenda Knight, associate publisher at Cleis Press, of Berkeley, Calif., a publisher of erotica since 1980.
Mainstream publishers are launching digital-only erotic labels to feed demand. At the end of the month, HarperCollins UK will launch Mischief Books, with the tag line “private pleasures with a hand-held device.”
To read the entire article, link to: http://online.wsj.com/article/SB10001424052702304450004577279622389208292.html?mod=WSJ_GoogleNews
Like to read? Event fills need
Twenty-four authors are scheduled to appear Saturday at the Southwest Florida Reading Festival. by Charles Runnells
(Erotic Author Zane offers advice on writing erotica.)
Make sure sex isn’t the only thing you’re writing about. Zane doesn’t consider herself an erotic novelist. She’s a novelist, she says, and she’s taken on some big issues in her work. “My books have dealt with everything from homelessness to teenage pregnancy.There’s more there than just sex.”
There’s also more to this article: