I’m Okay, You’re Okay: Pervert Edition
Keyser just came across another one of those “Hey, there ain’t no such thing as deviant” stories.
Eroticism is in the eye of the beholder. In Japan, some women turn to electrically charged squid for sexual satisfaction. In the American world of masochism, one man begged to be tied on a spit and roasted over sizzling coals. His counterpart, a latex-loving dominatrix, reached ecstasy merely watching his pain.
What is abnormal may not necessarily be unnatural, according to sexologists who study the outer limits of the human psyche.
And, increasingly, as seen in a plethora of new books and films — not to mention thousands of sites on the Internet — kinky sex is getting more attention.
Yeah, no kidding. It’s all part of the “June and Ward Cleaver were the real perverts” strain of modern thought.
This story has all sorts of charming nuggets of modern “paraphilia” in it. Keyser will leave it to you to browse through the story and find out which “para” is particularly “philiacal” for you.
Here’s Keyser’s favorite:
According to Hani Miletski, a Maryland sex therapist and author of the 2007 book, “Mother-Son Incest: The Unthinkable Broken Taboo Persists,” a search for the words “mother son incest” yields nearly two million links on the Internet. Clearly an abusive behavior, she said it “breaks down the natural development of boys’ sexuality.”
Miletsky wrote another book — “Understanding Bestiality and Zoophilia” — after one of her patients admitted a “love affair” with his dog. She interviewed nearly 100 men who had indulged.
“People do it with all kinds of animals,” she told ABCNews.com. “A lot of people are into dolphins and other sea animals.”
For those who are turned out by this, here’s an online “how to” for dolphin/human sex. [Keyser's head hits desk in despair.]
You know, Keyser realizes that everyone gets off on their own thing, but do we really need to be told that “normal” is just a “societal construct,” so that playing German Scheisse games with dolphins is just another aspect of the broad range of human sexuality?
The more Keyser thinks about it, the more he imagines that things probably weren’t that bad in the Cleaver household.
[This piece of "sociological research" was read between discreet brown wrappers over at Keyser's Lair.]