The ultimate guide to vulva wisdom and female genital massage featuring the teachings of preeminent sex educators, Tantra teachers, ecstatics, orgasm coaches and erotic bodyworkers, including Dr. Betty Dodson, Kenneth Ray Stubbs, Deborah Sundahl, Dr. Carol Queen, Robert Lawrence, Dr. Annie Sprinkle, Dr. Joseph Kramer, Deborah Anapol, Suzie Heumann, Jack Painter, Juliet Anderson, Victor Gold and Jwala.
This classic instructional program on female genital massage, presented by Dr. Joseph Kramer and legendary performance artist Annie Sprinkle, illustrates a comprehensive approach to the intimate art of vulva massage. Through demonstrations featuring a lesbian couple, Betsy and Emilie, a pregnant woman and her husband, David and Rachel, solo masturbation with Letta, this program helps to improve breathwork, intimacy, and sexual communication. Please note that this program contains mature content and is not appropriate for children.
Dr. Joseph Kramer, Ph.D., founder of The New School of Erotic Massage, presents the most advanced training in anal massage for relaxation and pleasure. Learn to experience new sexual pleasures with this comprehensive program. Host sex educators Dr. Carol Queen and Dr. Robert Lawrence provide step-by-step instruction on how to give a man or a woman a relaxing rosebud massage. Discover the similarities and differences between giving an erotic anal massage to a man or to a woman. Learn erotic massage techniques that will thrill your lover. Become skilled in giving a woman simultaneous genital and anal massage for explosive orgasms.
For The Hour of Separation Tawadros and his percussionist brother, James, went to New York and enlisted three of jazz’s heavyweights: drummer Jack DeJohnette, guitarist John Abercrombie and bassist John Patitucci. The results should raise the international profile of Sydney’s leading player of the oud (a fretless lute) to the same heights as his art.
Recorded as a guitar-less trio (Hugh Hopper on bass, Kramer on piano, organ, and tape loops, plus Damon Krukowski on drums), Huge is marginally less chaotic than Hopper and Kramer's previous collaboration, 1994's A Remark Hugh Made. Each of the songs is a relatively concise (only two tracks break the five-minute mark) and melodic improvisation on a basic theme, which generally is introduced, soloed upon, and quickly resolved, with Kramer's found voices and sound effects providing the album's only truly random element.