Hypnosis for sex
Hypnosis is clearly fascinating for a number of kinky folk and some uses of hypnosis in the sexual arena are obvious and easy to perform. However, when you try hypnotising your partner or are hypnotised yourself, sometimes the results aren’t quite as effective or powerful as you expected. The book Look Into My Eyes is about getting started with hypnosis. This workshop is about what happens once you’ve started getting some experience either as the hypnotist or the subject.
- Why are you hypnotising this person? Or, why do you want to be hypnotised?
- Different ways of hypnotising your partner
- When to use post-hypnotic suggestion with your partner awake, and when to keep them in the trance
- Which sexual activities are good candidates for hypnosis, and which are not so good
- Recognising how well your partner is responding
- Problems and solutions
Peter Masters was born in Sydney in 1958 and is not dead yet. He first discovered an interest in controlling fine females in his early teens. For reasons probably related to ads on the back pages of comic books of the time his first interest in this area took the form of hypnosis. This was for the totally venal reason of getting laid. It was, however, a surprise that so many women would allow themselves to be hypnotised when the consequences to their nether regions seemed quite obvious.
This interest in hypnosis and sex led eventually, some 30 or so years later, to the book Look Into My Eyes, a handbook for using hypnosis to make sex very interesting based on his experience with many partners, and trances too numerous to even guess at.
Subsequently he learned that many women - even some casual acquaintances and professional colleagues - seem to respond quite well to an authoritative stance and many were attracted to this.
Thus his entry into the world of BDSM was through dominance and submission and this remains his main passion. Knots and floggers were never a great interest, but if getting close to a naked woman required either then he was always desperate enough prepared to make the effort.
The exploration of authority, power and control aspects of dominance and submission with partners, friends and others led to a second book, The Control Book, which is about taking, giving, building, reinforcing, relinquishing and losing control of someone.
Peter has run discussion groups on dominance and submission, given workshops and presentations on BDSM and BDSM-related topics over the years and, of course, writes the occasional book on BDSM. Currently he is finishing a new book on BDSM relationships. He finds writing a book to be a long process involving lots of rewrites and he’s looking forward to a rest when this new one is done.