A Review Of Jack’s Blowjob Lessons

Jack’s Blowjob Lessons by Jack Hutson, with Tanya J, boasts of being “The Worlds #1 Blowjob Guide.” No one knows what that means, exactly; or if it’s even true. The truth is, what is most known about this book is its sexist nature.

There’s that whole “submissive female serving dominant male” tone, a derogatory tone towards sex work, and the author actually bashes feminism. Such a sexism certainly temps folks to toss the baby out with the bathwater; many reviewers have.

But I also come from a marketing background. Smarmy as it is, Jack’s clearly aiming his book at insecure women, using threats to strike fear into their hearts. For Jack tells you, no matter how much you and your man may love one another, your relationship is at risk if you can’t give him good head. Your man will leave you. Or (presumably worse?) he may seek the services of a sex worker (in the book, he calls them “professionals”; on his website, he refers to them as “street hookers”). While I do wish women were more confident in themselves and their relationships than to fall for this sort of “man capturing” or “relationship saving” sort of thing ~ or just let the loser walk ~ there, sadly, is a hungry market for this. “Sex may sell” ~ but fear motivates actual purchases.

jacks blowjob lessonsThis is why I am trying to look past the sexism and other problems, and review the book’s contents to see if there’s anything worthy here… Just because Jack’s never had the pleasure of a feminist’s fantastic bj, it doesn’t mean you & your lover should miss such things.

The book focuses primarily on proper cock sucking attitude ~ including getting him to feel like a King, why “teasing is bad”, and rather role-play-esque blowjob “styles.” Also covered are Jack’s opinionated tips on positions; instructions on how to use hands, tongue, mouth, and other parts of your body to intensify his experience; dirty talk; and how to deep throat (with tips from a “former porn star” referred to as “Tanya J”).

Basically, the book outlines and walks you through the many options of the before, during, climax, and after of a providing oral sex to a man. There are some helpful tips and advice in here. However, due to the author’s whole “woman, submit to your man” thing, the tips can get lost… Honestly, the book almost reads like sex fantasy fiction for sissies, whose fantasies often seem misogynistic.

It is unfortunate that Jack makes the mistake of bashing feminists. And it is a mistake to believe we feminists can’t love cock or the humans attached to them. Just as it’s a mistake to believe feminists can’t be sexually submissive. (I am a feminist who loves cock, men, and being submissive!) Yes, there are some practical tips in the book, especially if you are trying to deliver a submissive cock-sucking performance or elicit a good face-fucking; but it’s difficult for even this submissive to read without feeling icky.

If you think you can overlook all the sexism, or are the sexually submissive sort (in general, or just wish to role play), and believe you can glean something from the tips, note the following: The book (stated as being a 160 page ebook; the PDF copy I was sent only has 154) is a pricey $47 & only available at the author’s website ~ but before I send you there, I should warning you that it has embedded video with audio that begins as the page loads. Here’s the site.

Also it is very important to mention that Jack doesn’t know jack about sexual health. So, if you are interested in this book, be wise and advised about STDs/STIs, use of condoms, sex in public places, and other related health matters.

As with all our reviews and/or sponsored posts, neither review product, payment, nor payment in kind affects the honesty of reviews or any editorial decisions.

Exploring Erotic Objectification In Art

In Abortive Art, Deanna ponders a potential art piece by Julian Murphy. There are plenty of mixed emotions involved in that work, but there’s one thing I noticed about Murphy’s “Tantric Pop Art” in general…

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And that is how Murphy’s works are quite reminiscent and even derivative of works by Allen Jones.

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allen jones erotic female furniture sculpturesIn comparison, Murphy’s works are both derivative and deminutive. Where Jones has furniture and large sculpture, Murphy has not only smaller objects like vacuums and clamps but most of his works are mere illustrative renderings of concepts. In that sense, one feels more comfortable comparing Murphy’s graphic work to that of Patrick Nagel.

patrick nagelObviously, Nagel’s women, even when bent-over in take-me positions, are superior and in control ~ while Murphy’s, like Jones’, are nearly the opposite. But there are stylistic similarities between the two as well.

Like Nagel, Murphy has a very simplified style descended from the geometry of Art Deco design. But where Nagel’s nearly-flattened fantasy women are composed with a cool distance (a haughtiness which seems to emanate from the female subject herself), Murphy’s pieces are even colder. Even when they feature males.

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Murphy’s works go beyond any fantasy notions of an ideal or idealized woman into fantasy ideals of modern mass production. His graphic works are more like blueprints for mechanical pieces which are to tumble off an assembly line. In these products, it’s no longer about the sexual objectification but instead is about the objects themselves which proffer human anatomy as some sort of “familiarity” in design. The result is a body of work so divorced from humanity that it does not really deserve the distinction of being credited as “exploring objectification” or even, by my personal definition, earn the label of “erotic”.

Jones, on the other hand, has many works which beg the discussion of erotic objectification. For example (below), in Pop in Effigy (Vogue, January 1970) Allen’s wife Janet Brown kneels in the an Eames 670 chair along with the fabricated female forniphilia.

 Pop-in-Effigy-allen-jones-janet-brown-1970Because Jones plays with actual female forms, however fantasized or idealized, and pushes the concepts into conceptual works which literally and figuratively objectify human beings, Jones and his works push buttons ~ both erotic and intellectual buttons. And so even when Jones makes a woman a refrigerator, there’s nothing cold about it. A heated response is mandatory. (Or as nearly so as any work can be.)

IMG_6505Murphy and his works, on the other hand, do not compel me. No buttons, neither erotic nor intellectual, are pushed for me because the concepts or ideas seem unfinished, un-felt ~ like a lazy person laying about with a fleeting idea they never invest in enough to see through.

Jones, however, sees things through, forcing you to come to your own conclusions about sexual objectification, fetishism, eroticism… You can see more of Jones’ works here.

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