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Related: sexuality - Wilhelm Reich

Orgasm in mainstream film: Ecstasy/Extase (1932)

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Ecstasy (Extase) (1932) - Gustav Machatư [Amazon.com]

Ecstasy is perhaps the first non-pornographic movie to portray sexual intercourse, although never showing more than the actors' faces and imagery of rearing stallions, howling winds, and surging flames. [Aug 2006]


An orgasm, also known as a climax, is a pleasurable physiological, and to no small degree a psychological, response to sexual stimulation, that can be experienced by both males and females. The orgasm is one of nature's ways of making certain that an animal will engage in sexual intercourse, thus propagating its own genes. -http://www.wikipedia.org/wiki/Orgasm

Two Lovers

The two lovers are able to experience a feeling of unrestrained and untamed abandonment to one another. It is not necessary for them to pay attention either to what the self is doing or what the partner is doing. All the movements take care of themselves, as if reflexively. The sensations greedily absorbed by the vulva, externally and through deep interior pressure, tell the vaginal cavity how to selfishly pulsate, ripple, quiver, and contract on the penis, in order to release itself in orgasm. Reciprocally, the penis selfishly probes and presses, twists a little, withdraws and tantalizes at the portals, and sinks deeply again, it too greedily building up its own orgasmic pleasure. The two bodies writhe, unheedingly. The two minds drift into the oblivion of attending only to their own feeling, so perfectly synchronized that the ecstasy of the one is preordained to be the reciprocal ecstacy of the other. Two minds, mindlessly lost in one another. This is the perfect orgasmic experience. This is how an orgasm sighs, moans, exclaims, expires, exhausts itself into exultant repose. --John Money, Love and Love Sickness: The Science of Sex, Gender Difference and Pair-bonding, pp. 118-119. John Hopkins University Press (Baltimore, London) 1980. [Amazon.com]

1710: Masturbation Condemned in Onania

Onania, an anti-masturbation tract, was published in London by a man who claimed to be a Doctor, and reprints quickly spread its message to the American Colonies. The anonymous author warned that onanism, as masturbation was then called, threatened men's moral and physical health. Ostensibly intended to prevent the imagined ills resulting from "self-pollution," the booklet also served to advertise quack medicines its author endorsed.

Citing Biblical injunctions against sexual sin, Onania is written in a high moral tone and even equates masturbation with sodomy, the most heinous sexual sin its author could imagine. Later medical writers like Tissot in France and Acton in England would forego Onania's religious tone, but repeated its hysterical warnings that masturbation can have deadly consequences. --(c) 1998, Andrew Wikholm http://www.gayhistory.com/rev2/factfiles/ff1710.htm [Sept 2004]

Beautiful agony

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Beautiful agony - facettes de la petite mort
... "Keep up the great work, and kudos on beautiful agony - it's the best neoporn website I've seen in a long time." - Fleshbot, 19/02/2004. ...

See also: orgasm - orgy - arousal - masturbation - sex

The Function of the Orgasm (1927) - Wilhelm Reich

The Function of the Orgasm: Sex-Economic Problems of Biological Energy (Discovery of the Orgone, Vol 1) - Wilhelm Reich [Amazon.com]

[R]eich developed a theory that the ability to feel sexual love depended on a physical ability to make love with what he called "orgastic potency." He attempted to "measure" the male orgasm, noting that four distinct phases occurred physiologically: first, the psychosexual build-up or tension; second. the tumescence of the penis, with an accompanying "charge," which Reich measured electrically; third, an electrical discharge at the moment of orgasm, and fourth, the relaxation of the penis. He believed the force that he measured was a distinct type of energy present in all life forms. He called it "orgone." [3] --http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Wilhelm_Reich [Mar 2005]

see also: Wilhelm Reich - Sigmund Freud

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