In the latest collection from award-winning editor Rachel Kramer Bussel, sex toys bring couples, singles, and strangers to new heights of pleasure. The stories range from two couples who happen to share the same remote controlled device to some very hot rocks, a perfectly icy bed, a Superman dildo, and a day in the life of a very lucky vibrator.Read more...
In the latest collection from award-winning editor Rachel Kramer Bussel, sex toys bring couples, singles, and strangers to new heights of pleasure. The stories range from two couples who happen to share the same remote controlled device to some very hot rocks, a perfectly icy bed, a Superman dildo, and a day in the life of a very lucky vibrator. This fun collection gives you plenty of ideas for toys you d like to try, and ones you wish someone would invent From Plastic Makes Perfect to The Secret Shopper and The Cure for the Common Lay, the stories in Come Again are best read with your favorite sex toy handy.
Sex toys are more popular than ever and make life so much more fun Nowadays, there are sex toys for every occasion and every act, and they come in all sorts of playful designs, from sweet little bunny vibrators to glamorous glittery harnesses. Rachel Kramer Bussel, toy enthusiast and self-confessed spanko, has gathered a delightful set of stories sure to give you ideas to try at home, or wherever your nearest toy box may be"
Publishers Weekly® Reviews
- Reviewed in: Publishers Weekly, page .
- Review Date: 2015-05-11
- Reviewer: Staff
Prolific editor Bussel (Best Bondage Erotica 2015) collects 24 appealing shorts featuring sexual devices in mostly lighthearted, contemporary stories that show daring couples exploring together. Diversity and humor enhance some of the best entries: a transgender dildo salesman demonstrates his wares to the woman he discovers walking his lost dog in "Lost and Pounded" by Zee Giovanni; an older woman reminisces about a past lover while pleasuring herself with fresh produce in "Vegetable Love" by Susan St. Aubin. And though some of the creative devices—like the strange invention of Malin James's "The Prototype," the sex doll of Giselle Renarde's "Must Love Dolls," and the bee-infused ceramic and crystal dildo of Kamala St. Deed's "Byrd and the Bees"—almost become characters in their own right, pieces like E. Bellamy's "The Superman Dildo" reassure readers that inanimate objects won't supplant people. The only story that really falls flat is Livia Ellis's "My Life as a Vibrator," which takes the first-person perspective of a sex toy. Those who were drawn to Fifty Shades of Grey for its paraphernalia will find this an approachable next step, straightforward enough for new erotica readers and perfect for the reader with her own toys in hand. (Apr.)