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Links 1 through 10 of 102 by Viviane Tang tagged sexbloggers

They are places in life, where a compendium of wisdom, art and eroticism collide to form a unique entity, beautiful on it´s virtues and the way it is presented to the world (in fact available for averyone) that special place is Eros Blog.
The ruler of this crazy world is Bacchus, someone who is totally motivated to show the world the bast regions of human mind, human and non human sexuality and how the work of erotic artists (of all kinds, and times) in general, is maybe the path that lead us to finally understand our past, present and future as humankind.

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That's right, folks: there is no Santa Claus, and there is no Alexa di Carlo. Take a good hard look at the face of Thomas "Pat" Bohannan, the man who spends his time sitting at a government computer job pretending to be a sexy twentysomething escort/nymphomaniac in San Francisco.

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But I do take exception when someone creates false credentials in order to dupe the gullible. I worked hard to get a doctorate in sex education and many of my colleagues, whether they have academic credentials or not, have dedicated years of their lives to learn about sexuality in order to provide good information. I feel a lot of anger when someone pretends to have done the work in order to make it seem as if they know what they’re talking about....It also upsets me when people misrepresent sexwork. Usually, people make it seem as if it’s much a much worse career than it might be, especially when they want to ban it. But it’s also problematic when people glorify it because it creates a misrepresentation of the challenges and difficulties that sexworkers face. In turn, this romanticizes the profession and makes it more likely that people will decide to try it out without knowing how to protect themselves.

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A good way to get to know me is to engage me regarding the content I post. Yes, we may talk about sex, my preferences and your own. That does not mean you should suggest we fuck. It just means we’re discussing our preferences. Please note that many people engage me in this way and the best way to differentiate yourself is by having intelligent conversation with me.

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You heard me - even though I'm the perviest fuckface out there, I am not a sex blogger.

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As for how TBK was outed? She explained to us in an email that she had originally signed up for a Twitter account under her real name, then quickly changed it when she saw it showed up on her profile. However, Twitter apparently saved the name, and "third party social media search engines such as Topsy crawled and found this glitch and spread it around the internet." The result: when her boss Googled her last week, he found her blog, although the blog itself never listed her name (and, she notes, "two weeks ago, doing that same search yielded nothing incriminating").

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One is this: I, selfishly, want to read more of what men have to say about sex. I want to read more about the varieties of male sexuality, from people who are living it from the inside. I want to read more about the varieties of female sexuality, from people who are seeing it from the outside. I want to read more about how men feel about this “animal urge horndog” label they’ve gotten stuck with: to what extent they think it’s true, to what extent they think it isn’t, how the reality and the unreality of it weave together in their experience of their sexuality.

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The most common complaint leveled at Belle both before and after the reveal is that her memoir "glamorizes" prostitution—as though simply telling the truth about one's life is synonymous with promoting those circumstances. It's fascinating that in both England and the US, selling sex for money is assumed to be so alluring to most women as to need nothing more than one woman's non-traumatic experiences to convince thousands of others to join the hooker ranks. (Perhaps this is, in some ways, tacit acknowledgement of how few high-paying careers seem readily accessible to women or the pay gap that exists in both countries?)

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Magnanti is a respected specialist in developmental neurotoxicology and cancer epidemiology in a hospital research group in Bristol. Six years ago, in the final stages of her PhD thesis, she ran out of money and turned to prostitution through a London escort agency, charging £300 an hour. Already an experienced science blogger, she began writing about her experiences in a web diary that was adapted into books and a television drama starring Billie Piper.

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