Womens Erotica: A Dangerous Night
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When she entered a hut he climbed on the roof to spy on her. She went up to a black slave.
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The slave was lying on cane stalks; he was leprous and covered in rags and tatters. When his wife, a sorceress, eventually discovered it was he who had come close to killing her beloved, she cast the spell upon him that turned his lower half into stone. There is no need here to follow this story any further. King Shahriyar had previously resolved to sleep with a virgin every night and then have her killed the following dawn. He had resolved on this brutal measure after learning from his brother Shah Zaman that he had been the victim of sexual betrayal by his beautiful wife.
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Shahriyar has the wife and all her slaves executed. So a story of sexual betrayal, a fantasy of a black man secretly pleasuring a queen, provides the pretext for the long sequence of framed tales that follow concerning magic, romance, revenge, travels to distant lands, holiness, and more sexual betrayals. The innocence of pre-modern fantasy is precisely a fantasy. The stories reveal racist prejudices not only regarding blacks, but also with respect to Jews, Persians and Europeans. Moreover, racism is not the only issue, for the stories also provide many instances of sexist and misogynistic assumptions, as well as a taste for Schadenfreude and the heartless mockery of cripples.
These ugly passions can be found elsewhere in medieval Arabic popular literature. Tales of the Marvellous and News of the Strange is a rival story collection to the Nights , though much less well known. There are many instances of racism and misogyny in Tales of the Marvellous and its anonymous author, or authors, took additional delight in mocking cripples and in piling misfortunes on them. Of course parallels for the sort of racism found in the Nights and Tales of the Marvellous can easily be also discovered in British popular literature, in novels by Sax Rohmer, Sapper, Dennis Wheatley and Ian Fleming in which the villains customarily suffer from the dual misfortune of being ugly and not being British.
In such books a swarthy complexion and a foreign accent can be used to signal criminal intentions to dim-witted readers. It was the large number of outrages on women and the ever-present fear for the safety of their wives and daughters that drove Southern men to cold and trembling fury and caused the Ku Klux Khan to spring up overnight.
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The Thousand and One Nights is the product of many anonymous authors over the centuries; a version of the Nights existed in the tenth century. A more extensive version survives from the fifteenth century and it was this that was translated into French by Antoine Galland at the opening of the eighteenth century , but the Arabic story collection was still being added to as late as the opening of the nineteenth century.
While some of the stories are folk tales, many stories have been taken from high literature and reflect courtly or scholarly preoccupations. Therefore the stories do not present a consistent attitude towards race or towards anything else and there are quite a few positive representations of black people.
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Do you not see how high a price is fetched by musk, While a load of white lime fetches one dirham? Whiteness in the eye is ugly in a young man, While black eyes shoot arrows. The Yemeni delivers no verdict at the end of the debate, whose implicit message must be that all races are equal. The genre of munazara overlapped with that of mufakhara , or boasting. The master of this kind of literature was the prolific and brilliant essayist al-Jahiz c.
The Arab perception of the black man had been warped by only encountering them as slaves. Al-Jahiz also argued that skin colour was not determined by heredity, but was entirely due to climate and soil and, if blacks moved into the clime, or zone, occupied by the Arabs, over time they would lose their blackness. In this he was to be echoed by the fourteenth-century philosopher and historian ibn Khaldun. Al-Jahiz wrote that Arabs used to accept black husbands for their daughters in pre-Islamic times, but not in his own time.
His perception that racial prejudice had increased in the Islamic centuries may have been correct. To return to the Nights , the stories that form part of the early core of the story collection are fairly free of anti-Semitism and there are no disparaging comments about Jewish physiognomy. Moreover the Nights contains several stories about pious Israelites. But some of the stories that were later added to the corpus of Nights have a nasty feel.
It is possible though unprovable that growing Arab anti-Semitism was influenced by Western anti-Semitism. In Reason and Society in the Middle Ages , Alexander Murray has argued that anti-Semitism and the pogroms that followed in Europe got under way in the late eleventh century.
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Those who read the Nights in English or French translations should be warned that, though there are certainly racist passages in the original Arabic, the racist abuse has been heightened or actually invented in the English translation of Richard Burton —8 and the French translation of Joseph Charles Mardrus — Burton was a firm believer in the legend of Jewish ritual murder and wrote a treatise on it that was posthumously published. He was only exonerated in It is possible that the ethnic prejudices that feature in many of the stories of the Nights gave additional impetus to the racism of Burton and Mardrus.
The erotica category covers all kinds of books, including both nonfiction and erotic fiction where sex is described explicitly on the page.
It can be romantic sex, or just scratching an itch. It can be a fantasy, or taboo. It could be about toxic people, or revenge sex. Or it could just be sex. One experience, two.
Some books chronicle sex lives while others center around a plot. But erotic fiction authors often have one purpose: to get their reader off—or at least, to turn them on. One of the best places to start for a new erotic fiction reader is a collection.
These collections were published every few years for fifteen years, and in Susie Bright compiled a Best of Best American Erotica. This one is actually the 20th anniversary edition of Best Lesbian Erotica , and features short writings by many prominent lesbian erotica and romance authors. The stories in Best Bisexual Erotica reflect the tremendous breadth and diversity of the bisexual world, using erotica as a means to explore what it means to be bisexual. Erotica author and editor Cecilia Tan compiles 17 stories of speculative fiction that are a healthy blend of fantasy and sex.
Think mystical lands and creatures, kings and queens, knights and renegades, heroes and villains, warlords, maidens and princesses. Think battles and danger, honor and dishonor, good and evil. Most of all, think hearts filled with passion and secret desire. This is a place where romantic chivalry is alive and well, but so too is romantic wickedness.
This is a place where the good do not always win, and the bad are often more captivating and desirable than their altruistic counterparts. In these lush and timeless landscapes, the battle for flesh can be as important as the battle for power. Intrigue, sorcery, revenge, lawlessness, dark secrets and mysterious elixirs; entanglements with supernatural beings — everything is possible in these magical mythical landscapes.
Inspired by Game of Thrones these imaginative steamy tales transport the reader to fantastical realms. By turns tender and outrageous, The Sex Chronicles is a pleasure from beginning to end. Among these provocative stories, a Hungarian adventurer seduces wealthy women then vanishes with their money; a veiled woman selects strangers from a chic restaurant for private trysts; and a Parisian hatmaker named Mathilde leaves her husband for the opium dens of Peru.
Delta of Venus is an extraordinarily rich and exotic collection from the master of erotic writing. Several authors with stories in anthologies also have longer books. When she develops a passionate, consuming relationship with a wealthy doctor, Badra remembers and rediscovers her own sexual being, in scenes that are erotic, revelatory, and sometimes bittersweet. Here the Prince reawakens Beauty, not with a kiss, but with sexual initiation.
She finds herself powerfully compelled by the overnight passenger seated beside her, and before she has landed, her irrepressible sensual nature has begun to open wide vistas of sexual possibility. As the novel continues, she moves easily from the waiting arms of her husband to intimacies with the wives of his business associates to further explorations and experiences in which the subtle aesthetics of eroticism are expounded — and enacted — to their fullest. As they venture further and further into the depths — both psychological and sexual — she begins, for the first time, to understand her troubled history and the self that has emerged from it.
In that instant, the calm existence of this middle-aged New York City man becomes something unrecognizable: he wants revenge, but also something more.