Tell Me A Story
Imagine that you are planning on having a scene with someone. What elements are you considering? Your toys? Your techniques? Where and when? Perhaps, you are contemplating adding psychological elements to your play. These are all important considerations, but they are merely the mechanics. Why not treat your scene like a well-told story? Create a narrative by incorporating some of the key elements that authors use. Roles, Rising Action and Climax and more.
On Wednesday, September 21st at 7 PM eastern, please join my guest Anton Fulmen and myself as we talk about how to craft a memorable experience by using your play to craft and tell a story. After all, we call it a scene for a reason.
But the one key insight that’s most important of all for being able to have scenes that consistently knock it out of the park is understanding what a scene fundamentally is. A scene isn’t the toys you use. It isn’t orgasms. It isn’t what you’re wearing. The real essence of what scene is isn’t even the activities that you partake in while you’re doing it: the spanking and the sucking and the growled commands. All of those things can be pieces of a scene, but they don’t get to the heart of it. Most of us who’ve been doing this kinky shit for more than a little while can think of times when we’ve had all the right toys and the right clothes and flawless technique but still, mysteriously, the scene fell flat. When that happens, often what’s missing is that the scene isn’t telling a good story.
Excerpt from The One Most Important Thing for Having Smoking Hot Scenes, by Anton Fulmen
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