There's a booming bestseller -- ."A Billion Wicked Thoughts."
In the picture, note the pink bubbles, and blue bubbles, (pink for girls, blue for boys). Zoom in and you'll see more and more bubbles exploding, propagating symbolically. They're graphically emphasizing the billion bits of erotic info that you, the reader, can find when you're online -- articles, facts, sex toys, fun devices, pretty pictures, dirty pictures, big-size/little-size graphic grotesqueries, plus how-to-do-it, get-it, feel it advice, and links to the links.
(In the olden days, [19 years ago], how did we manage to survive before there were hyperlinks connecting us to zones of knowledge we didn't know existed?)
Anyway, along with this book selling like hot cakes, there's a new group of PhD, MD authorities, who are ready, willing, and more than able to advise, support, chat, and reassure you that you mustn't worry or feel guilty, you are normal, not abnormal.
"A Billion Wicked Thoughts" offers 416 pages, by two PhD guys, Ogi Ogas and Sai Gaddam. (I gotta say, the author's names don't look or sound real.)
Real of not, the authors proudly state that what turns us on has not been studied since Alfred Kinsey studied it the 50's. They say that a male's physical and psychological desire is generally simultaneous, and specifically focused on the physical attributes of another person; females are more complex -- when aroused physically, females are not necessarily psychologically, or emotionally aroused, which often motivates women to fake.
(Hmm, is this a revelation? Isn't this more less what I've heard before?)
The authors state that they've analyzed a billion web searches, a million web sites, a million erotic videos, a million erotic stories, millions of personal ads, and tens of thousands of digitized romance novels. Their "ground-breaking findings will profoundly alter the way you think about the sexual relationships of women and men."
No doubt about it, it's a fascinating concept that will educate us about the words. phrases, and spur-of-the-moment questions on the minds of our friends, neighbors, and strangers, while they're playing with their latest, fanciest, electronic toys.
But is it ground breaking? I search online every day, often throughout the day, when I'm preparing a post for my blog. I've looked up "vajajay," and "vajazzle" after a star talked about decorating herself down there. I've searched pain-panties, masturbation, tattoos, piercing, contraceptives -- read opinions, shocking jabbers about Tiger Woods, Elliot Spitzer, Mel Gibson, Sandra Bullock, Jesse James and whew, so many ex spouses, lovers; the hot doings of folks in sports, literature, art, theater, fashion -- a ton of stuff about who did what to whom, when, where and how -- I've already got wicked bubbles galore!
I can't help wondering about my umpteen searches (easily a hundred-thousand searches a week), and how they affected the computer-coded billion wicked thoughts.
I can see how numbers, percentages, on who-looked-up-what would affect advertisers, but gee ... I'm not really dying to know (or hungry or curious) to find out what other people looked up, learned, observed, enjoyed, or got sexed up over.
Hey, "A Billion Wicked Thoughts" might wham-pop-pop you out of the olden days into better, freer, less inhibited, sex fun right now.
Click search. Buy a copy and see!