Δ 075 – Female Specimen For Auction


Two somewhat dubious sites identify this artwork as the product of the erotic artist known only as Rebecca, who is perhaps most famous for her Housewives at Play series of erotic comics as seen on her official website. The first dubious site, not linked here, included a thumbnail of the artwork in a summary of what it claimed was a “full repack” of Rebecca’s work, offered as a now-defunct 1.63 gigabyte download. More persuasively, the unsigned artwork appears in a small gallery here named “[Rebecca] Fine Art Gallery 04” and containing more than a dozen works with a science fiction theme. Some (like this one) are more obviously in Rebecca’s visually distinctive style, and none display the signature most commonly seen on her work. For interest, here is another artwork from the gallery featuring earth girls captured by aliens:


Rebecca writes of her artistic inspiration:

I think it first started for me when my kids were small. I would take them (one toddling, the other in stroller) down to the playground in the section where we lived at the time for sun, air, and playtime. The 3 year old would busy herself in the sandbox while the baby and I sat and watched the world go by.

That world of course, was filled with what I now like to refer to as “hot mom’s”. You’ve seen them. Pretty young girls ranging in age from 20’s to 40’s with diaper bag and stroller in tow, having absolutely no idea (or do they?) how sexy and desireable they look. They wear shorts and baggy pull overs, and every time they bend or stoop to check the baby an opportunity is given to peek down her blouse (at full, swollen breasts) or at the curve of her hips and ass. Their hair is perfumed, silky, and the latest magazine style which compliments perfectly her wardrobe from JCPenney.

Ahem. Well then. Let’s face it though, God definately knew what He was doing when he made women. Any woman who won’t admit she admires (or is jealous of) how pretty her neighbor/teacher/sister/hairdresser/etc is is just not being honest. I love girls, and I love drawing them. I love depicting them in all sorts of ways that (most likely) would never happen, except in my neighborhood (the one in my mind). I can (and do) have a sex fantasy everywhere from the grocery store, bank, walking in the park, or the fitting room in Kohl’s. I spend most of my days horny and wet. If my children only knew what their mom does at home all day…

Original post here. Image provenance by Bacchus at ErosBlog.

Δ 017 – Kinky Mind Control


This image is associated with the marketing material for a 1985 California Star Productions bondage and fetish movie called Master Control. A knowledgeable fan-review at that IMDB link provides the best available movie synopsis:

This effort by Jason Whitman manages to get some of his lesser-known stars, Lana Ryan and Toni Stern, normally used for magazines and loops, into a talkie, as well as featuring regulars Georgia van Helsing and Sharon Montgomery, star of the legendary loop, Sign!, found in Bondage Classics 10.

GvH (Dr. Wier) is a mad scientist in competition with a Dr. Edwards to develop a mind-control device that reduces a person to someone without a mind of their own, open to any suggestion given by a controller following the sound of the password: P***y, pretty, p***y. What all that has to do with roughie bondage might not be clear, but Whitman quickly clears it up for us.

Montgomery (Sally), who wears only thigh-high boots and a leather waist-cincher throughout the picture, is Dr. Wier’s test subject. The machine works. The maid, Tammy Twitchell (Lana Ryan), gets snoopy and discovers Sally standing, uncomprehending, in a spread-eagle pose, but is discovered herself by Dr. Wier and becomes similarly strung up wearing not much. Tammy’s friend Kate (Toni Stern) shows up looking for Tammy and, wouldn’t you know, she ends up helpless in her skimpy undies, too. There’s whipping mixed in liberally, because that’s just how it goes in the Wier laboratory. After a while of all that, Dr. Edwards shows up and rescues everyone, letting them give Dr. Wier a taste of her own medicine.

The name of director Jason Whitman mentioned above is but one of several aliases for the notorious bondage director perhaps more often known as John Blakemore. This Bondage Blog link features information and links to interviews with him.

Another image of the model Sharon Montgomery in the leather waist cincher and electroplay mind-control gear may be found on the cover art currently in use at the video-on-demand service where Master Control may be streamed for viewing (as a pay service, although substantial free minutes are advertised as being available):


Some small free scene preview thumbnails are also available at that link. This image from the production (perhaps part of a related bondage magazine black-and-white photoset) was found here:


Original post here. Image provenance by Bacchus at ErosBlog.

Δ 011 Jenny The Bat


This image is of a frequently-depicted character known as Jenny Burtory (aka Jenny The Bat), who is a vampire (or perhaps a werebat), model, and spy as a character in the Japanese videogame franchise of fighting games known collectively as Bloody Roar.

The image has both a 3-character logo in Japanese script (perhaps 青天壱) and a Roman-alphabet watermark identifying the artist as Aozoraichi. This page identifies five additional names used by Aozoraichi, to include aozoraya, seiten, 青天屋, 青天, and aitayuu. A bewildering variety of web presences are listed, but the one listed as “homepage” ultimately redirects to a page featuring at least two of those aliases in the URL and logo.

This artist is incredibly prolific; one image board includes almost 500 images under the Aozoraichi artist tag. The Jenny The Bat image above is part of a larger series, to include at least five closely-related images (1 2 3 4 5) plus this one:


Original post here (n.b. probably for Infernal Wonders). Image provenance by Bacchus at ErosBlog.

Δ 010 – Nāga Woman


This image of a female Nāga has proved difficult to source. Two different reverse search engines attribute it to a particular artist on Pixiv (see this link at SauceNao and this link at ascii2d.net) but the associated Pixiv links for the image (Pixiv illust_id 19829481) and possibly for the artist, said to be named あなろぐ@ステータス異常好き。, Pixiv member ID 2088369) do not work. (They lead to an unrelated image and an artist whose work does not appear particularly similar to this naga image, although the Japanese name matches the one given at SauceNao; nor does the Pixiv portfolio contain the Nāga image.) The reason for the non-working Pixiv links may be a recent incompletely-described and poorly-understood (at least by me) recent change in Pixiv’s link structure.

Unfortunately, no other/better attribution for this image could be discovered.

Both of the reverse image searches linked above also point to a related image with Japanese text superimposed over the lower half of the image, but only the thumbnail of the related image can now be found. It is included here at 300% zoom, about as large as the underlying image information can reasonably support:


Original post here (n.b. probably to Infernal Wonders). Image provenance by Bacchus at ErosBlog.

Δ 009 – Centaur Love


This manga image has appeared on hundreds of sites since at least 2009, and many references and comments suggest it was floating around on the internet for many years before that. An ironclad provenance is tricky, because the image has many conflicting tags and references to specific manga works, often with (as here) associated comments disputing the very same tag references often seen on other boards. Nothwithstanding, I was able to identify three different popular image boards with tags in agreement that the image is by a manga artist sometimes called Okayado. ( reference reference reference )

I find the attribution plausible because if you look at an assortment of Okayado manga art like this one, you will see significant stylistic similarities. The most significant feature in common is a signature ruddiness or blush on the cheeks of the female characters, such as in this artwork or this rather-differently-drawn centaur-girl sex comic. There is also a frequent theme of lusty centaur girls or other half-animal, half-human women.

This page of Okayado information further identifies the artist as Inui Takemaru (乾武丸), sometimes also going by オカヤド. The same page identifies a Pixiv account for this artist (using the オカヤド name), although the Pixiv account does not appear to include this particular centaur-sex image. Again, the artwork on display frequently features female characters with a blushing ruddiness on their cheeks just below their eyes.

Original post here (n.b. probably to Infernal Wonders). Image provenance by Bacchus at ErosBlog.

Δ 008 – Trench Coat Trouble


Although little information about this photograph could be found, a version of it appears as the third of a three-image series at imagevenue (warning: hostile popups offering potentially-dangerous downloads) with URLS containing the name Barbara Capell:

http://img171.imagevenue.com/img.php?image=72005_barbaracapellScan_141009_0003_123_835lo.jpg <<===

The first of those two links lead to scans of fragments of German language pop-culture magazine articles about Capell, who appeared in a number of pulpy movies and TV series in the 1960s and 1970s. Although she appears with dark hair in those black-and-white scans — and is characterized as a brunette in her entry in German Wikipediathis screenshot of her from La Noche De Walpurgis looks like it could plausibly be the same actress as the nude tied to the chair:


The image of Capell (if it is indeed Capell) tied nude while men in trench coats point guns at her looks very much as if it were published in a pulp magazine in the adventure/detective style. Although no such attribution could be confirmed, Capell’s career did extend to magazine modeling; she even appeared on the cover of an issue of German Playboy in 1973.

Original post here (n.b. probably to Infernal Wonders). Image provenance by Bacchus at ErosBlog.

Δ 007 – Monster Love


This artwork is one altered panel from page 27 of the manga Cambrian by Miyama Noboru:


In Cambrian, “Dr. Yamagishi was expelled from an academic society because he had tried to make a human clone. Next theme of his study was a new human species Cambrian. He made himself a test target. However, he turned into a chunk of grotesque flesh, and it began to rape women with its tentacles.”

The complete comic book (which is book 1 of 5 in the series) can be viewed starting at this link.

Original post here (n.b. probably for Infernal Wonders). Image provenance by Bacchus at ErosBlog.

Δ 006 – Cthulhu’s Genie


This artwork was uploaded to Sankaku Complex in 2011, and is signed “Aivelin ’11”. There is at least one other image on that site signed by the same artist, and nearly two dozen more that are tagged “Aivelin” and display stylistic similarities.

According to the artist’s DeviantArt presence and gallery (where this work seems not to appear) Aivelin is a professional artist from Russia. Aivelin also has a presence on Pixiv.

Original post here. Image provenance by Bacchus at ErosBlog.

Pulling under

This Russian-language movie poster (see here for a modern visual homage) contains the text “БЕЗДНА. Драма въ 5 частях. По произв. С. Пшибышевскаго. Въ главн. рол Елена Божевская и Владиславъ Ленчевскій. Сценарій и постановка В. Ленчевсаго.” and the name and presumable logo of the theater “Стандартъ.” This text roughly translates in part to “Abyss. Drama in five acts. Starring Helena Bozewska and Wladyslaw Lenczewski. Scripting and direction: W. Lenczewski.” This Tumblr post, sourced to the book Russian Film Posters 1900-1930, identifies the poster artist as Mikhail Kalmanson, and avers that the poster advertised the 1917 Polish movie Topiel (which also means “Abyss”). That’s plausible, since the stars and director on the poster match the casting information in the IMDB entry for the movie. I was unable to determine whether the movie was in turn based on a 1905 Russian short story of the same name by Leonid Andreyev, whose work was often staged and was in this case controversial for its “audacious treatment of sex”, being a response to Leo Tolstoy’s literary condemnation of carnality in The Kreutzer Sonata.

Of potential related interest, the blog post here identifies yet another vintage Soviet movie poster by the same artist that also features a woman menaced by a large cephalopod:


The movie is identified here as The Poison Of The Capital, said to be directed by Petr Chardynin in 1917. IMDB has no entry for that movie, but according to the Historical Dictionary Of Russian and Soviet Cinema, Chardynin made hundreds of films of which only 34 have not been lost. A confirming detail: the same source identifies Vera Kholodnaia (a credited actress on this poster) as Chardynin’s “long-time lead” with whom he made at least one other movie in 1917. (Faustus: The transcribed text from the poster is ‘Столичный ядъ’ Драма вЪ 5ч. ВЪ главн. роляхъ: В.В. Холодная, В.А. Полонскій, И.Н. Худолѣевъ.)
Image provenance by Bacchus at Erosblog.

Pearl fishing

Hidden treasure
This artwork is Hidden Treasure by Mongolian artist Solongo Monkhooroi, also known as Solongo Mellecker. There’s a capsule biography of the artist here, attributed to Hi Fructose magazine: “Born in Mongolia, artist Solongo Mellecker applies her formal training in traditional Mongolian painting to her fantastical paintings of beautiful women coupled with large, dangerous beasts and reptiles. The women appear either intriguingly dominant over their beastly counterparts or at perfect ease with them untethered beside them.”
Image provenance by Bacchus at Erosblog.