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To begin, I was prepared to be disappointed by this book. I loathe most sex position books. Most of them are abelist, sexist, heterocentric, and wildly inaccessible for the majority of people. If you randomly open a position book, odds are you’ll land on a page featuring a sex position that makes you go, “Haha, NOPE.” These books often make me think of the Moses Hadas quote, “This book fills a much-needed gap.”
I was wrong about this book. I love this book. It’s the friendliest, easiest to read, most inclusive, most workable position book I’ve ever seen. It’s my new favorite sex position book, period.
Elle Chase writes in a direct and friendly way. She is a knowledgeable sexual health educator, but the book doesn’t contain any indecipherable jargon and is very readable. The illustrations in the book are of explicit sexual acts and still manage to be totally adorable. The language of the book is explicitly geared towards women (trans and queer inclusive); however I think even cisgender gay men would find nearly everything works for them as well.
The first part of the book has no sex positions. You could call it a guide to getting into the positions mentally and emotionally. She directly addresses societies messages towards fat women, and about finding your truth and power outside those harmful messages. Then she gives the sex education lessons we didn’t receive school. These empowerment guides and helpful tidbits are sprinkled liberally throughout the rest of the book.
The positions include pictures of lots of different types of bodies and couplings. The sections include solo play, penetrative sex, and best positions for oral intercourse. Every section has tips for modifying and making things work for you. I appreciate the frank discussion about the practicalities of moving tummies, butts, boobs, and thighs around.
The position changes are often subtle. Saying there are 101 completely different sex positions in this book is a bit of a stretch, particularly at the end when we have repeat sex positions (but now in a car or the shower.) However, that minor criticism aside, I am giving this book 5 out of 5 stars. It’s not just for curvy girls, but for any woman or couple who wants solid positions and a body-positive message.
The craft, the science and the loving art of flogging… by a 30-year veteran master flogger!
Possibly the most popular activity in the erotic power exchange lexicon, flogging offers sensations ranging from gentle massage through tearing agony.
Leatherman/educator Joseph W. Bean explains how to choose a flogger, negotiate a scene, read your partner’s mental and physical state, select patterns and strokes to create a palette of sensation, and much more!
The extremely popular Come As You Are — Emily Nagoski’s master class in the science of sex — now has a helpful workbook companion to help guide you into the best sex life ever!
Both books can be read and used independently of one another, but reading both together will offer you an insightful, dynamic crash course in your own personal pleasure.
Boundaries are the ways we communicate our needs.
They are what allow us to feel safe among strangers, in everyday interactions, and in our closest relationships. When we have healthy boundaries, we have a strong foundation in an uncertain world. And when someone crosses your boundaries, or you cross someone else’s, the results range from unsettling to catastrophic.
In this book, bestselling author Dr. Faith Harper offers a full understanding of issues of boundaries and consent, how we can communicate and listen more effectively, and how to survive and move on from situations where our boundaries are violated. Along the way, you’ll learn when and how to effectively say “no” (and “yes”), troubleshoot conflict, recognize abuse, and respect your own and others’ boundaries like a pro.
Fumbling Toward Repair is a workbook by Mariame Kaba and Shira Hassan that includes reflection questions, skill assessments, facilitation tips, helpful definitions, activities, and hard-learned lessons intended to support people who have taken on the coordination and facilitation of formal community accountability processes to address interpersonal harm & violence.
Not for beginners! This workbook is intended for people with experience in community accountability work, whether as formal or informal facilitators, mediators, and survivors’ support people. It’s the book the creators wish they’d had when they were first starting out.
The exercises focus on self-accountability, assessing and growing your own skills, deciding whether or not to get involved, troubleshooting common problems, and improving your grasp of the technical nuts and bolts of accountability. Includes exercises to do on your own, with survivors, with perpetrators, and with your team.
Packed full of stories, perspectives from many people and situations, example documents, and more. This resource is deeply thoughtful, practical, and full of heart for the people who find their calling is to try to help mend the most broken relationships.
Despite attempts to erase LGBTQ+ people from all aspects of history, queer people have been around since the dawn of time.
Queer Magic celebrates influential queer people who played a part in a variety of religions and spiritual practices.
This book also includes prayers, spells, and meditations for the modern theist to incorporate into their spiritual practices.
Written by Tomás Prower.
Did you know that 20 million women suffer from painful intercourse?
Did you know that as many as 40% of those women will not seek medical care?
Now, three experts in the field of sexual pain and women’s sexual health address the myths, realities and stereotypes of sexual pain in this easy to read book.
How can we heal from trauma? How can we support the survivors in our lives? How can we build relationships in an ethical way? This book may not offer all the answers, but it opens up discussions and offers a good place to start.
Learning Good Consent is a collection of multiple works by multiple authors on the topic of support for survivors of trauma, collected and edited by Cindy Crabb.
Does “getting kinky” make you blush? Does it sound dirty? Well, it’s not, says Dr. Natasha. Kinky is just another way to have more fun in bed – and what couple who has been together for a few years couldn’t benefit from that?
Dr. Natasha comes to the rescue by helping you and your partner get in touch with your kinky side – with instructions that are as simple as they are sizzling. Whether it’s writing messages on your underwear, finding new uses for ice cubes or learning a little racy role play, you’ll push the limits of your inhibitions to sample and savor new sexual delights.
The common denominator is that breathing new life into familiar sex will make your connection more loving and intense both inside and outside of the bedroom.
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