DINNER FOR TWO

by Carlos Risco September 2015 LIFESTYLE Read in PDF format N8/2015
DINNER FOR TWO The most sensual eroticism starts with food

Food is sex. Picasso already portrayed this with his symbolic melon slices and it has been reaffirmed by the sex therapist Auntie Angel in her YouTube video of how perform fellatio with a grapefruit. Our passionate sexual desires are part of our most important primary instincts – much the same as eating – and these basic instincts simply must be satisfied. From the whipped cream that Samantha uses to cover her boyfriend in Sex and the City to the watermelon that the Chinese filmmaker Tsai Ming- Liang experiments with in The Wayward Cloud, food blends with sex in every artform, and there are many who render themselves to the exploration of food as a powerful sex toy. The most orthodox erogenous tradition draws upon phallic fruits and vegetables taking the form of sexual shapes and textures, from bananas to mangos, cucumbers and pomegranates. Couples may play complex games that add gastronomic variables to sexual encounters, such as hot chocolate sauce, meringue and whipped cream. From here, bodies become like blank canvases where the lovers’ creativity (and appetite) gives free rein to the imagination. A menu for two, suggested by sex therapists, usually starts with an aperitif that is an aphrodisiac, such as oysters, or strawberries and blackberries with chocolate, which can be placed in the lover’s mouth. This can lead on to using whipped cream, spread wherever you desire, and later a more specialised menu based on oral sex and solid complements, such as hot chocolate or ice cubes. Dessert, as we all know, is pure electricity.

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