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A mucus toad and akaname suck you off near a pond.

The same is true, as I've said, of other forms of sex. In watching a couple enjoy anal, vaginal, or manual (that is, masturbatory) sex, we can also enjoy the action from either the male or the female perspective or, indeed, first from one and then from the other point of view, perhaps alternating back and forth so that, this moment, we are the man and, the next moment, the woman, both penetrating and being penetrated or clutching (or massaging) and being clutched (or massaged). We can thicken and harden one moment and get wet and slippery the next, as we fill or are filled, thrust or counterthrust, give or receive.

Thus, I contend, viewing erotic or pornographic images, whether still or moving, makes bisexuals of us all. Drawings, paintings, films, and videos that involve two or more members of the opposite sex double the viewer's perspective and his or her sex and gender. Eventually, I believe, long-term exposure to such fare promotes actual as well as imaginative bisexuality, and devotees of erotica or pornography become, in fact, what they are in their imaginations--bisexuals. It seems likely that the bisexualizing effect, as it were, of erotica and pornography involving the coupling of heterosexual couples may be diminished by repeated exposure visual depictions of sex that involves exclusively gay male or lesbian lovemaking, although it may be that both members of such couples internalize these points of view and experiences so that they are also always present. If Carl Jung's concept of the anima and the animus is true, the internalization of male and female sexuality in each and all of us seems a distinct possibility, and Sigmund Freud himself believed that everyone is psychologically bisexual.

If my theory concerning the bisexualizing effect of erotica and pornography is true, as I believe it to be, it has one or two implications for literary art of this kind, from which both writers and readers may benefit.

First, writers should, in fact, alternate between the points of view of both the male and the female participants in any sex act, offering the sensations, perceptions, emotions of first one and then the other partner. This way, readers may imaginatively experience the same act from both perspectives. Whether him- or herself male or female, the reader will be afforded the privilege of experiencing the same sexual act from the perspective of each sex.

In composition classes, students are taught that there are two ways by which to compare or contrast persons, places, or things: either describe all of one and then all of the other or describe first one point concerning one topic and then the same point concerning the other topic, alternating back and forth among the remaining points which are to be made between the two topics.

This same principle applies to the description of sexual acts and the physical and emotional responses between a male and a female character which attend such acts. A writer can first describe anal, oral, vaginal, or manual sex from the male perspective and then from the female perspective or may opt to describe one part of the act and its associated feelings and emotions from the male's point of view before describing the same part of the act and its associated feelings and emotions from the female's point of view, alternating back and forth as each additional part of the experience is then described. (Alternatively, the female's perspective can be represented first, followed by the male's point of view.)

Here is an example, involving anal intercourse, in which one part of the act is described first from the man's viewpoint and then the same part of

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