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Studs : Gay Erotic Fiction
by Richard Labonte and Emanuel Xavier


Overview - Rough and surly, smooth and sultry, or quick and raw -- however you like it, you'll find it in "Studs," 20 of the hottest and best-written man-to-man sex stories to appear in print this year. In "Underground Operator" two men on a nearly empty subway platform indulge in rough, anonymous sex that lets them momentarily forget the stifling summer heat.  Read more...

 
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More About Studs by Richard Labonte; Emanuel Xavier
 
 
 
Overview
Rough and surly, smooth and sultry, or quick and raw -- however you like it, you'll find it in "Studs," 20 of the hottest and best-written man-to-man sex stories to appear in print this year. In "Underground Operator" two men on a nearly empty subway platform indulge in rough, anonymous sex that lets them momentarily forget the stifling summer heat. "Donuts to Demons" finds a self-described "rock-n-roll artfag" searching for a lover "as patient and gifted and generous as he advertised on Craigslist."

 
Details
  • ISBN-13: 9781627780704
  • ISBN-10: 162778070X
  • Publisher: Cleis Press
  • Publish Date: August 2014
  • Page Count: 218


Related Categories

Books > Fiction > LGBT - Gay
Books > Fiction > Anthologies (multiple authors)
Books > Fiction > Coming of Age

 
Publishers Weekly Reviews

Publishers Weekly® Reviews

  • Reviewed in: Publishers Weekly, page .
  • Review Date: 2014-07-21
  • Reviewer: Staff

As a collection of erotic fiction, this volume fails to deliver; it is, rather, a collection of mood pieces, self-examinations, and melancholy expressions of regret, all lacking in spice and sizzle. Written primarily in the first person, the stories rarely enter into the subject of pleasure, depicting sexuality but never satisfaction. Where the text does build excitement, it frequently averts its gaze from the erotic, stopping short of depicting the proposed scenarios. In many cases the prose is undone by the hesitation to follow through on the premise. Though the topics are eclectic and many of the authors engaging, as a whole the work is not what it purports to be. If the volume were offered as a set of examinations of alienation, despair, confusion, memory, and the act of fantasy, it might satisfy, but readers expecting a good hot time will be greatly disappointed. (Sept.)

 
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