Femdom Stories
 
Incentives to Femdom Authors - Femdom writers please read.
 
Femdom Strap-on Stories - Stories involving strap-ons and dominant women
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Forced Femdom Stories - Stories with forced female domination acts.
 
Femdom Cuckold Stories - Female dominated cuckold stories.
 
Femdom Humiliation Stories - Female domination stories with humiliation scenes
 
Femdom Ball Busting Stories - Stories involving dominant females ballbusting submissive males.
 
Femdom Chastity Stories - Femdom stories involving the use of chastity belts.
 
Femdom Toilet Stories - Human toilet stories.
 
Femdom CBT Stories - Cock and ball torture stories with dominant women.
 
Femdom Castration Stories - Female domination stories with castration fantasies.
 
Femdom Authors - Significant femdom story or novel writers.

 

Novels of Leopold von Sacher-Masoch

In Venus in Furs, Severin von Kusiemski, a nineteenth century European nobleman, believes that there is "no equality in love".  Severin has nourished fantasies stemming from his childhood that involve a beautiful, cold, cruel mistress who frequently dresses in furs. He longs to be at the mercy of such a mistress, treated harshly, castigated, whipped, and beaten. He particularly yearns to receive harsh punishment from his mistress while she is dressed only in fur. Then Severin meets Wanda von Dunajew ....

While Severin's fantasies are highly refined--in other words, he's thought and salivated over his desires for years--they're actually not very well thought through. Severin signs a contract agreeing to become Wanda's slave, and together they embark across Europe with their agreed upon roles.

Severin's adventures in "Venus in Furs" recall that old saying 'be careful what you wish for--because you might get it'. Severin soon discovers that to be in thrall to a harsh mistress may not be quite as glamorous as he imagined. Wanda unleashed is a supreme, sadistic game player, and Severin is ... well ... her slave, while she takes on other lovers.

Other novels of Leopold von Sacher-Masoch include "The Black Czarina", "Venus and Adonis", etc.

The Black Czarina (Rare book.  Contact Us if you are interested in buying the book)

One of Sacher-Masoch’s most interesting stories, The Black Czarina begins with Czar Vladimir of Russia “couched at the feet of his slave” Narda. They are sharing intimacies and reminiscing about how they met in her ravaged village just after her husband had been slain by nobles. Their dialogue reveals that there was a shift in power from the very beginning of the relationship: she ignored him and was unimpressed by his station, which piqued his curiosity; she rebuffed his advances, which drove him wild with desire until no other woman would do. The Czar remarks: “ ‘So we changed parts: you became sovereign, and I, slave.’ ” Narda teases him and decides to test his adoration by asking an unimaginable favor… for him to allow her to occupy the throne for one day. The Czar balks, but soon gives in to her request: “Exaltation, the majesty of superior soul transfigured her. ‘I give you my empire, my people, myself, from sunrise to sunset.’ ”

In the story, it is in this spirit of festival that Czar Vladimir allows Narda to hold the throne for the following day. However, she does not take long to become tyrannical, as she awakens and puts the Czar in his place: “ ‘The sun greets the sovereign in me. Vladimir, my slave, on your knees.’ The Czar obeyed. ‘Kiss my foot.’ ” A strange calm takes over Narda as if she were born to be a Czarina, and when she dresses in the royal garments and bears the crown she becomes an intimidating figure, to the delight of Vladimir: “ ‘I am afraid of you and of your imposing majesty. The passion, the delirium that you kindle in me, I feel almost as a cruelty. But what exquisite pleasure in the violence you do me! Joy turns into torment, torment into joy. From you, I would suffer in silence the very worst ill-treatment. Death itself would be ecstasy from you.’ ” His submission only drives Narda to disdain: “ ‘Suppose I wanted to test how far your love goes? Suppose I had you scourged like a slave, tortured you, killed you? Would you acclaim me in dying, like a martyr his god?’ ”

Meanwhile, Narda begins her reign by immediately overturning other social conventions. She greets the stunned populace and declares that no man will bear arms in her presence; only women will comprise her royal guard. Narda chooses these women from the ranks of female slaves and concubines of the palace, all of whom swear allegiance to her when she offers them freedom at the end of the day. The new Czarina tries to win over her subjects by dispensing gold coins to the poor, arranging for an open court to hear all grievances, and lastly she invites all citizens to a feast at the palace that evening. In spite of these giddy proclamations which coincide with the time of festival, Narda determines to maintain a strict enforcement of her new law. She states: “ ‘I demand complete and unquestioning obedience and submission…. Let no one forget that his head is a useless object in my house and that I can cut it off if such be my pleasure.’ ” Of course, the Czar swoons with erotic anticipation over such threatening words.

Sacher-Masoch’s storyline has become ludicrously simple: the Czar gave his slave his throne, which she then refused to give back!  As the story continues, Narda’s guards execute Gedmyn and twenty other nobles in a scene of masochistic glory, with some of the boyards begging their beautiful murderers for an end to their torment. Throughout the bloody purge, the Czar reminds the Czarina that her reign will end that evening, to which she appears to agree.

Fittingly, the story comes to its climax at a feast attended by the entire royal court, who are disarmed as they enter the hall. Narda persuades the Czar to serve her publicly as a slave, having him set the table and pour her wine while she derogatorily teases him. When the hall becomes crowded she picks her moment to humiliate Vladimir in the most theatrical fashion. As he trembles in fear and lust at her abuse, she disrobes and berates him for being incompetent and spilling wine. “ ‘Clumsy rascal!’ she cried. ‘What you deserve is the whip.’ The Czar, laughing, dropped on his knees, and seized her hand. ‘You play the mistress as master,’ he said, ‘but that’s enough.’… ‘Voluptuous cruelty is exuding from your whole being. I am dying for your caresses.’ ”

She offers him one final hot kiss, before shoving him away and raising a whip to him. Even the Czar hesitates before submitting to a public whipping in front of his noble subjects. She lashes him in the face, and in a rage he attacks her. The royal guard of women subdues him and when the nobles rush to his aid they are shot down by female archers. The rest submit to Narda out of fear, including a beaten Vladimir. “‘Reign,’ he said, ‘I will be your slave.’ She folded her arms and regarded him with a cruel pleasure. ‘No,’ she said with a laugh. ‘That would be dangerous. You see it is only too easy for a slave to become the master. Your head must fall if I am to reign, and I want to reign.’ ” A stupefied Vladimir cannot believe his reversal of fortune, as the masochistic game becomes truly deadly. Still, his masochism has led him to this fate and this instinct for perversion now seems stronger than death. “ ‘Kiss my foot a last time.’ She offered him her foot under her dress of scarlet silk. Vladimir pressed on it his dry and feverish lips. ‘And now, prepare to die.’ ”  He then is beheaded.

"Venus and Adonis" (Rare book.  Contact Us if you are interested in buying the book)

This is another novel of Sacher-Masoch that includes stories of cruel empresses. 

In Venus and Adonis, Empress Catherine seduces the unfortunate painter named Tomasi, only later to to be told with a mocking smile: "Well, Tomasi, are you satisfied now? If you do not already know it, let me tell you that I am tired of you; I do not love you any longer, for I love this Adonis, and I shall have you sent across the trontier, for you are beginning to weary me."

In A Nero in Hoop-Petticoats, Empress Catherine tricks Lieutenant Mirowitsch into killing one of her rivals, only later were to put to prison after he succeeded in doing so.  He thought that his crime would be pardoned by Empress Catherine, but only later to find out that she did not.

Other stories include "The Art of Making Oneself Loved", "Disgrace at Any Price", "Eating Cherries", "A Woman on Outpost Duty", and "Cupid with the Corporal's Cane".

 

 

 

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