Category Archives: porn

Tales Of Kink.Com

So I rage tweet, sometimes. I’ve been doing a lot of that over the recent scandal of Peter Acworth being arrested for drug possession charges.

But what’s interesting to me is how quickly people will act as though my tweets all pose a mortal threat to Cybernet Entertainment, also known as Kink.Com which is located at the San Francisco Armory. What a long strange relationship it’s been.

A long time ago before Mayhem was even thought of and I was a college freshmen chomping at the bit to indulge my long internet researched proclivities for getting creative with the integrated imagination of the sexual landscape, I went to a party at Kink.Com and didn’t even know it. I had purple hair and I was modeling someone’s leather creations with fairy wings, purple hair, and my trademark thick rimmed glasses. I was a teenager, I wasn’t yet 21. I was wide eyed and bushy tailed and as I wandered through the space I realized that it was…familiar. And my, there were drains everywhere…I realized in a flash that left me flushed that I was at The Porn Palace of Kink.Com. It wasn’t the armory then and although it was a profitable company is wasn’t the pledging to join a more mainstream entertainment sorority.

I never thought I could be a model, then. I had whiplash from the world I emerged from and the number one thought that ran through my head at all times “remain cool, calm, and collected.” I didn’t want to appear as anything but a natural addition to “Love’s Elysium.” I’m glad I welcomed the latex zebras who would kick and nip, the zipped up gimps, the strange men who crawled out from the shadows begging me to fuck their ass, the strange devices and contraptions like Fuck Saws, the grand theater of courtship rituals, the sense that I had crossed over to some other realm and I sat back with quiet humility that I didn’t know the rules of the sexual underworld and that I should watch often and I did for years.

Most people don’t walk into porn in their mid twenties and there’s a story I’ve been meaning to tell you all, one that I’ve been uncovering for myself as my relationship to porn evolves, about why I did. I look back now and say that I committed social suicide at age 24 when I walked into the Armory to exchange a short nude, bondage, orgasm, and masturbation video for a few hundred bucks and a lifetime of stigma. About a year ago, this author and co-writer&director of “About Cherry” (a film loosely based on and filmed at Kink.Com) emailed me to ask about the first time I did porn. I never answered him. It was more complicated and personal that he asked me.

Let me paint my mindset. Adventures in Africa6560_maggiemayhem002

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Filed under activism, Kink.com, opinion, politics, porn

Internet Archeology

Aw, those sanguine days of the early internet when neon and blinky was fashionable and the government had not fully appropriated the world wide web even after being one if its primary patrons.

I stumbled onto the fantastic website Internet Archaeology which collects web graphics from those early days of the internet and archives them so that we may better understand our roots. I am pleased to report that they collected adult images from the early web as cultural watermarks of their own. Warning: some images below the cut have flashing and scrolling images. All images link to the Internet Archaeology website. The full archive there contains graphics that create a fuller depiction of what porn advertising looked like in the 90s and some of the images use language that might be offensive to some viewers, particularly around gender.

For those looking for a blast in the face from the internet past, let’s take a ride down memory lane!

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A Slave’s Journey: The Training Of O

Julie Night outside the armory

Julie Night leaves the ordinary world before entering The Armory As Underworld

The Hero’s Journey” is a pretty standard narrative structure. It is also known as the monomyth or the underlining, cross-cultural structure of how we tell certain stories. There’s a lot about Joseph Campbell that is grossly overblown but it is an incredibly helpful model for understanding stories and why we tell them. When it comes to mythology of this nature, we think of the grand epic poems like The Iliad and The Odyssey or The Wizard Of Oz or Star Wars. We don’t really think of porn as ever stepping into the territory of mythology despite the fact that sex is fucking epic and we inextricable to the human and personal saga.

There was a time when The Training Of O was a hardcore, XXX, BDSM manifestation of the hero’s journey. Given that it’s about BDSM and leather sex, we’ll call it the slave’s journey because in this instance it plays out to similar ends. A lot of great work has been done on the website and I am not alleging that this is a list of “the best” TTOO shoots. I have no idea what “the best” would be. I would say that out of what I’ve viewed, these would be the shoots that best exemplified the hero’s journey and took on an ethereal quality where it was evident you were watching something different than your average porn.

In contrast, I would say that content currently being produced on TTOO under a new director is something more a “Slut Soldier’s Bootcamp.” It’s infinitely less Jungian and much more military in nature. Thing of it is, even during Mogul’s tenure the creative winds changed direction and that alone indicates a kind of intellectual and artistic merit. If it were just 4 days of a chick being beaten and fucked, it would look and feel exactly the same ESPECIALLY under the same director. Even someone without film training can pick up on the changing flow of production. In the case of TTOO, members debate to varying degrees of civility the evolution of the website and its evolution over time and leadership.

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Woman’s POV

I keep Feynman close to my heart and tits.

Have you checked out The Woman’s POV?

Madison Young and Maxine Holloway teamed up to create a website designed to titillate and arouse the body and mind with erotic play of the female gaze. They also have a set of ethics behind their smut:

Values

The Woman’s POV is dedicated to the authentic documentation of female pleasure and orgasms. We realize the power of orgasm and plan on changing the world one climax at a time.

We are devoted to showing diversity in female identity, the expression of feminine sexual desire, diversity of body types, as well as a wide spectrum of sexual and gender identities.

We are devoted to empowering women and creating safe space for exploration of sexual desires and fantasies by handing women in our community the camera. Its time to turn on the camera and get turned on.

We are dedicated to obliterating body shame and sexual negativity through realizing and documenting of our sexual desires and our sexual culture.

We are ready to reclaim the term pornography and recruiting YOU and YOUR LOVER/S and FRIENDS to pick up the camera and show us YOUR POINT OF VIEW.

 

 

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Meet The Mayhems

Photo By Shilo McCabe

In March of this year, my partner Ned and I were doing our first formal shoot together as a couple for a project on rough sex and impact play. It was a delight to work on and as we laid back on a sweaty and come-covered bed we asked ourselves why we weren’t shooting our own content. We’re both switches so you never know whether one of us will be topping and bottoming. Suffice to say, we’re both enthusiastic perverts who love exploring our sexuality in the company of friends. We also have something to say about the way that people define their own relationships and the labels that just don’t match human experience.

March to August isn’t a lot of time and Ned may have set a new record for all of the hard work he put in behind the scenes. Although there may still be a few bugs here and there, we are pleased to announce the Meet The Mayhems is now operational! We’re loaded up with content that you can buy and download for $8 a month or buy the shoots you like the most individually. We’re always open to ideas and sexy suggestions so let us know what you would like to see!

As of now we’re running this entire project by ourselves without a crew. We’ve gotten some exciting press as we emerge from the gate from Fleshbot and Made of Words who both noticed the same thing: we are operating with no budget to speak of with big plans in our heads. The biggest thing that we want to show is that two people can be madly in love with one another as well as deeply in lust. We’re both pretty dirty and the site is hardcore, without a doubt. We want to show you how we fuck. Neither of us has a consistent bedroom role so who knows what kink we might explore next.

Photo by Shilo McCabe

In the future we’ll be sharing physics lectures across our bodies, videos of the PSIgasm in use and explained, dirty passages from classic literature, lots of outdoor shenanigans, liquid nitrogen play, scandalous behavior at science conventions, and a lot more. We’re not just nerds, we’re hardcore fucking nerds.

I should also mention that the $8 monthly membership won’t last long unless you subscribe now. We’re going to let all of our founding subscribers keep their monthly rate if they sign up between now and the Folsom Street Fair. We know that we’ve got some wrinkles to iron out and we really appreciate the amazing input we’ve been getting from the people who stop by. We really need and appreciate what you have to say about what you want to see and how your experience is working. We want our initial subscribers to keep their rate for all that they are contributing.

Yours in love and lots of butt sex,

Ned and Maggie Mayhem

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CrashPad With Tina Horn

Not too long ago I was super pleased to shoot for The CrashPad Series with none other than Tina Horn.

Before the shoot, Tina asked me to come in and be her sexy teacher’s assistant and demo bottom for a class on corporal play over at Good Vibes. She smacked me a little but it was just an appetizer and we both knew it. Getting to come in to the Crashpad was something long coming for both of us.

I knew that Tina had a thing for spanking and especially leather pants so I pulled out a pair that had been hiding in my closet waiting for some action. I was more than happy to offer her my rump to play with to her delight and to mine.

Another insider secret is that we’re both students of literature and big time dirty talkers. If you want to hear all kinds of smut roll out of our mouth from the obscene to the outright silly and sassy you can’t miss it. Ali at Made of Words wrote up a fantastic review of this scene so you don’t have to take my word for it.

There’s nothing better than working people you find sexy and admire a lot for their work. Tina Horn has been a big mover and shaker of the queer porn scene and I was so thrilled to work with her and bring our chemistry to the scene.

One of the best moments for all of you fans of squirting is the grand finale. Being as grateful as I was for the fantastic strap-on fucking I got, I was more than happy to give Tina some pleasure of her own. Squirting is a major, major turn-on for me and when she started to pop I couldn’t help myself! I flipped over and rubbed my ass all over the come she was spraying everywhere. There’s nothing sexier than a Horn-y slip and slide!

  The CrashPad set is amazing. It’s a tremendously talented crew who not only make some of the highest quality queer porn out there but also create a very supportive set. It’s the kind of place to feel welcome as a performer and a queer identified individual. I’ve been a fan for such a long time. CrashPad is the kind of gig that makes even the most jaded performer excited about. It’s a chance to express something more than a scene, it’s a chance to make the kind of porn that you aren’t always given the room to create. To say that the crew is supportive does not convey the undying enthusiasm they have for their performers and the hot smut we’re all working hard to make.

Check this scene out!

 

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May is Masturbation Month

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**All photos in slideshow by Shilo McCabe of The Sex Positive Photo Project.

“Don’t knock masturbation, it’s sex with someone you love.” -Woody Allen

Masturbation has been a fantastic part of my life for years and it becomes more important to me over time. When I first started touching myself I had enthusiasm and gusto but I also lacked the knowledge and skill it would take to really get myself over the edge to come. It touch time and it took practice, but now I am such an expert of my own body that I know just what to do for myself.

The Sex Positive Photo Project is currently running an exposition of masturbation images snapped by the talented Shilo McCabe. There is a new photo and story for every day of the month and you can find me celebrating “Cinco de Mayhem” on Day 5. There are already so many great entries to read and stories to explore. Get out there and have fun getting down with your own bad self.

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Filed under About me, art, Photos, Pics, pictures, porn, sexuality

Lady Porn Day: Must Reads “The Porning of America”

When I first looked at the cover for The Porning Of America: The Rise of Porn Culture, What it Means, and Where Do We Go from Here by Carmine Sarracino and Kevin M. Scott I was a little worried that it was going to be yet another poorly thought out and sex negative manifesto. I was deceived by the strawberry on the cover. “The Porning of America” is a sex positive text infinitely more focused on creating a historical context for pornography in America. It destroys the rose colored nostalgic glances to the so-called good old days before porn. It is fantastic read for anyone who is sex positive, pro porn, and anti-sexual shame but still sometimes feels conflicted by some aspects of the porn debate. It is an accessible text that encourages people to ask more questions and consider other possibilities.

“Porning” is a book about American porn and it is very assertive about creating a full context for the emergence of pornography in America. A large portion of this text is dedicated to exploring the historical precedent and taking time to note that although Los Angeles produces the bulk of pornography in the United States now, the US as a whole has only recently become the major porn exporter. Americans were not producing porn until after establishing themselves as a major global power in war in the early part of the 20th century. Where most anti-porn texts look wistfully at the “good girl” nature of the Pin Up girl, “Porning” is critical of her creation pointing out that erotic images of wartime women emerged from PSA’s for women to join the labor force and also notes that most of the “Rosies” of WWII were women of color with prior labor experience. When soldiers began painting bombshell babes on their war equipment it was a new twist on heterosexuality as a motivation to keep fighting the war which is also problematic. Within the same analysis “Porning” also points out how the “Rosies” in their 30s during WWII did return to working inside the home it didn’t last. It was the “Rosies” who re-entered the workplace in their 50s prompting new waves of feminist discourse.

The text takes the time to examine masculinity which is largely ignored in the anti-porn debate. Pornography is discussed alongside the fact that many young men went to war and were left to process their experiences within a framework for masculinity that does not allow for tears. Comic book images of sexualized damsels in distress are analyzed not just as depictions of women in bondage struggling against literally monstrous threats to their well being and happiness but also as depictions of men as heroes off in the distance as small and pathetic against the scourge. Comic book culture initially produced for children began taking on adult themes. Nudity and sexuality was a hallmark of a comic that was also likely going to include the politics of minority oppression, the nature of human evil, and other cultural anxieties. The chilling effects of political discourse in comics are noted as taking place after the Comic Book Code was introduced to censor sex and gore.

One of the greatest strengths of “Porning” is its ability to assertively redefine “porn culture” to discuss porn as a part of a historic, cultural, and sociological component of the American human experience rather than an external force set to destroy us. For those who are active sex positive critics in the great porn debate, read this book in good faith. The authors are using some terms predominantly in the domain of the sex negative camp. It took awhile for my knee to stop jerking when I would suddenly encounter some of the terms or language that have come to represent logical shortcomings, broad generalizations, and very bad data in my mind. These authors are using these terms very differently. After awhile I realized that my rhetoric often revolves around not using anti-porn terminology rather than actually engaging with it and opening up what those labels actually include. “Porn culture” is not something that should automatically read as a horror movie script where porno is the guy behind the mask with a machete killing teenagers. The words, “porn culture” should mean the culture of porn; its history, its process, innovators, popular trends, relationship to other cultural events and happenings, technology, growth, and development. Why the hell have I been letting people get away with using the words that best contain the conversation I want to have about porn?

Rather than relying on an emotional panic at the existence of sex on film being circulated widely on the internet and WHAT ABOUT THE CHILDREN?!?, “Porning” takes the time to ask that if childhood is eroding  it might not be because of sexually suggestive undergarments being marketed but because of news media. Sarracino and Scott examine the fact that all Americans are exposed to more information and news than ever before in human history. The news doesn’t really fit our model of childhood. Is it “Bratz Dolls” that are “destroying” childhood or is it the fact that most children have seen moving images of the grizzly reality of the adult world in full color? It goes on to remind readers that childhood as we know it is a cultural construct. Most children historically and globally today have not been afforded the privilege of an existence free from the harshness outside of the nursery. Class could afford that kind of sanctuary for a relatively short period of time but information news media is now immediate and increasingly global. It was so refreshing to see writing that doesn’t immediately panic at the fact that someone is selling thongs for 10 year old girls but considers the fact that it occurred in a context that includes more than just porn.

What is frustrating about so many discussions about porn is how utterly devoid of context they really are. Articles placing the blame of relationship breakdowns and cultural changes in expectations about sex and pornography fail to recognize that as a whole the way we relate to everything is changing all at once around us. Culture is no longer a slow moving glacier and we have such a limited understanding of what that fully means. Technology has changed every kind of relationship we have from ourselves to the most mundane of human interactions. Technology is also changing our relationship to information and to the past. The 1960s feel as if they occurred ages ago and yet 50 years isn’t even the full lifetime of your average American human. 50 years represents a greater abundance of technological advancements than any other 50 years of human history. It is helpful for me to step back for a moment to remind myself of what my context is exactly and I often do this by analyzing what it is not.

Access to pornography isn’t the only factor that could potentially effect relationships. The fact that I use my telephone as a telephone as little as possible is also changing the way that I relate to other people. I download software into my pocket computer that allows me to eliminate as many human interactions as I possibly can. I become visibly aggravated when I am denied access to information that I am seeking. I curse at JSTOR and Lexis Nexus when it cannot provide the minutiae that I am seeking. Americans are increasingly discontented with not knowing everything. Modern suburban parents cannot comprehend the notion of just letting their children run around unsupervised on the streets without any way to immediately connect with them. Previously unknown private habits of my friends are now broadcasted on the internet for me to watch and respond to with my own. Privacy is being redefined. All of these things contribute to relationship and sexual expectation changes. The book spends an incredible amount of time including details of porn culture that demonstrate that pornography is neither a frog in a boiling pot argument nor was it something that dropped onto modern Americans from a spaceship. There is no end point to culture, there is not goal. There is only a story of people reacting to changes in their environment.

Technology as a whole is something that has developed in a continuum of events. A lot of anti-porn rhetoric creates this image of porn as being something that started with Playboy and then somehow turned into graphic sexual acts on Sesame Street. It’s not a reasonable frame work for discussing the development of porn culture. It fails to remember that human behavior is not static. It develops alongside technological innovations that impacted every aspect of our lives and that our lives include sexuality.

Food cultivation technology changed human relationships. (And sex.)

Railroads, cars, and airplanes changed human relationships. (And sex.)

Photography changed human relationships. (And sex.)

War changes human relationships. (And sex.)

Simply panicking at the first site of change doesn’t actually introduce anything new to the conversation because humans are immediately reacting to and integrating new aspects of their environments in their lives. This is exemplified by discussing an indelible mark on the emergence of porn culture: nuclear war. Sex entered mainstream discourse formally after we split the atom and opened up an entirely new world of science. The 1950s are depicted paradoxically; white teenagers in blue jeans at the malt shops who also participated in nuclear attack response drills in high school. We started talking about sex a whole lot more in America when people were grappling with the very real potential of annihilating thousands if not millions of lives in a flash. How do you talk about Playboy without talking about The Cold War? Yes, people did have a growing secret stash of obscene materials. People also had secret stashes of supplies and shelter networks in the event of nuclear war. 8 year olds could look you in the eye and recite what they should do at the initial onset of a nuclear attack. Looking back you can see how that might start to put jerking off to dirty pictures in the bathroom a little more into perspective. “The Porning of America” is a study of pornography as a historical artifact to better understand all of mainstream culture. When Hays compiled his list of obscene things that should never be permitted on film he also created the pornography industry. At the conclusion of my reading, I had the sudden thought that conversations about pornography cannot be discussed in Freudian terms. Freud analyzed the hidden sexuality in day to day life but when we talk about fucking we’re very rarely actually talking about sex alone.

In grade school, literature was taught to me with multiple choice tests. The requisite question, “If you could re-title this story, which title would you choose?”  always annoyed me. There was always a correct option in the form of a declarative statement of the thesis, an option representing the antithesis, a superficial reading of the story, and a humorous non-related option. The wording of the question always annoyed me because if you’re asking me what I personally would re-title the story then I can’t very well answer in multiple choice form, can I? Despite the test maker’s horrible semantics it was the best way they could think of to evaluate someone’s understanding of a story by phrasing the question in such a way that it entices the answer from another portion of the human brain. I understood the purpose even as I hated the process. My conclusion in the form of an homage to the sex education I was given in grade school, if I were to re-title “The Porning of America” I would call it “Porn Doesn’t Exist in a Goddamn Vacuum.” If you’re looking for a good go-to primer on the historical context for porn in America, go pick up a copy of  The Porning Of America.

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Filed under anti-porn, art, community, culture, erotica, events, feminisms, lady porn day, opinion, politics, porn, sexuality

Lady Porn Day: Pre-Game Commentary

Photo courtesy of DivineBitches.Com featuring Ned. Graphic by me!

The only thing certain about pornography is that it’s complicated.

Feb 21-26 will be a celebration of lady porn organized by Rabbit White. Even before the project got out the gate it began inspiring conversation: Maymay and Remittance Girl both commented on the graphics produced by rabbit to help promote the event. This led to tweets, emails, and an abundance of discourse. If the pre-game commentary is any indicator, Lady Porn Week is going to be an exciting ride.

The early critics said a lot of things, but the overwhelming message wasn’t really about the promotional graphics for Lady Porn Day themselves. It was about the fact that when someone says the word porn the overwhelming majority of  people will probably think of a naked white chick. That’s a problem. When I saw the early images I didn’t think of it as a limitation at all. To the contrary, I thought that it was the perfect way to launch the conversation because of this one social experiment: Take off your safe search feature on Google, go to image search, and type in the phrase “porn.”

What you’re looking at is the whole reason I was so excited about Lady Porn Day in the first place. A giant concentrated conversation about porn happening for a week. It’s like telecommuting to a conference! Referrals to awesome porn you wouldn’t necessarily know of the keywords to search for on Google. A glimpse at some hot images that don’t make the popular circulation. Maybe some crazy opinionated sex bloggers going off on rants about hymens. Porn isn’t just skinny white women, that’s the whole point. We’re here (I post a lot of pictures of my naked body here) and we can be hot and spicy and smart and sexy but we’re not alone. We don’t own sex. “Good Pornography” is being defined by a flawed rubric; one that values the perspective of a limited audience only. The numbers don’t reflect who buys “porn.” The number reflects who is buying porn almost solely produced by white heterosexual men.

Sexuality is just one facet of the infinite diversity of the human experience; I’m always trying to hear and collect these stories as stars in my pocket like grains of sand.  Sexual fantasies can only be numbered by that impractical and irrational symbol of infinity. It was exciting to hear responses about Lady Porn Day from the get-go with people asking critical questions about viewership exclusion. We talk about how accessible porn is but then we forget that finding exactly what you want is a difficult task. If you watch porn and you have attempted to search for it on the internet it is likely that you have run into the ill effects of keyword saturation and monopolization. The internet is not a meritocracy. The internet isn’t even a democracy like so many people. (On the other hand, it does actually function the way that democracy does in practice.)

I’ve been asked a few times about my thoughts regarding the pre-game commentary. To be quick, I liked them. I took the Lady Porn Day landing page to be a starting point that was going to be filled with more images, more thoughts, and more ideas. What I found fascinating are the conventions of “safe for work” imagery that can contain nude women in some contexts but never nude men. The original crop of images for LPD featured some content that probably came from a fashion spread rather than an explicitly erotic work of art. (Air quotes hanging over the word fashion.) Found alone on a work computer, many of those images could land your average employee in some trouble at work even though you could probably find it again sitting in the office waiting room inside a copy of Vogue. Yes, the images she used for promotion at the start were skinny white women. Thing of it is, not only are they the most abundant they are also much more likely to be considered “safe for work.” We’re much more comfortable with skinny naked white women. That doesn’t make these images “the best” (as if there were such a thing) or “the sexiest.” It makes these images the most photographed and that raises all kinds of questions for me.

  • Why is some nudity more taboo than others?
  • How does skin color change the way a viewer will receive nudity?
  • Why is an erect penis patently pornographic?
  • How do privilege and gaze interact with one another?
  • Is pornography a matter of intent or context?
  • Is there such a thing as “objectively good porn?”
  • What does it mean to have power over images of your sexuality?
  • What can we do to put our fantasies (all fantasies) aside to insure that all workers are treated fairly and safely within their workplace?
  • Are ethics between porn production and porn consumption different?
  • Why do we still act as though Hay’s Code is an objective and empirical means of identifying obscenity?
  • Why are the overwhelming majority of sex bloggers white women?
  • When it comes to talking about pornography, how can I step up? How should I step back?
  • How can I make sure that I am heard and that my needs are met?
  • How has my privilege impacted the way that I watch porn?
  • What is the difference between racist porn/mainstream porn/anti-racist porn?
  • How far can porn producers ethically extend the phrase, “That’s just what sells” in regards to racist/homophobic/sexist pornography and business practices?

Lady Porn Day was designed to elicit as many voices as possible and the written content of the project made this clear to me. I hope that you’ll take a look at what people are saying and jump in! Write a blog post, get on twitter, talk to your friends. To quote Rabbit herself, Lady Porn Day is:

“At it’s heart, this is about celebrating pornography and masturbation. It is an opportunity for ladies of all genders (or however you identify) to open up a dialog: What is feminist porn? What is your history with porn? What do you find hot?

And ultimately it’s a dare to share your hot links. Because the more we can openly talk about porn and what we like, the more likely it is that porn for women will continue being made. And really guys have been sharing and recommending porn for ages! So help a sister out.

I dare you to start the conversation, ask your friends: “hey what do you think about porn–and what sites can you recommend?” The point is to get women across the globe talking and thinking about porn and masturbation in a healthy and fruitful way.” [Lady Porn Day Text]


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Filed under culture, events, lady porn day, opinion, politics, porn, self promotion, sexuality

QueerPorn.TV

 

I am performing TONIGHT at the QueerPorn.Tv launch party! I performed for them once before and it was so much fun, I’m back! James Darling, winner of the 2010 Transguy.Com Sex Performer of the Year Award! It’s going to be great to share the stage with him once again (and he gets dirrrttyyy up there) and there’s going to be a lot of fun and mayhem happening all night long.

Meet the stars!

Win some kick-ass sex gear!

Get a free sneak preview of the hot, exclusive content!

Get a spanking! (You know you’re overdue.)

TONIGHT! Jan 15,2011

The Lexington Club

3464 19th St (Between Mission and Valencia at Lexington)

9PM-CLOSING!

If you aren’t able to come out and see us in San Francisco, you can still join the party because it is going to be STREAMED LIVE! Stop on by online or in the flesh.

 

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