Buggered Mind of Neale Sourna, The

Opines, comments, rants, concerns, imaginings from Neale Sourna, fiction author and more -- www.Neale-Sourna.com, www.PIE-Percept.com, www.ProjectKeanu.com, www.AuthorsDen.com/nealesourna, www.CafeShops.com/NealeSourna, www.Writing-Naked.com, and www.CuntSinger.com

Saturday, June 26, 2010

Award-Winning Erotic Fiction and Romantic Erotica Available This Summer

Readers and Sellers -- BUY EROTIC fiction, SEXY nonfiction, and ROMANTIC EROTICA that gets both him and her off the couch this hot summer and back in TOUCH with LUSTY LOVE thanks to Neale Sourna's PIE: Perception Is Everything published fictions AND nonfictions.

Including the erotica award-winning novel "Hobble," short story and novel excerpt collection of "Steve's Monkey's Paw and MORE," erotica short story serial "North Coast Academies' Diaries," nonfiction cunnilingus information "Neale Sourna's CuntSinger,"and more.

Get them in your hand, in your PDA, smart phone, or EBOOK RR and on your personal or wholesale/retail distributors' novelty book shelves (USA, UK, and English reading world), for electronic e-book or trade paperback.

Cleveland, OH (PIE-PR) June 26, 2010

"I believe in romance with bite, sex with enthusiasm, and a full range of emotions from cave to sky that would make 'Heathcliff' and 'Mr. Darcy' fall to their knees in full passion. I believe in romantic erotica that is exciting and invigorating for both men and women.

"My readers share my books with their lovers. They can't get my books back from their wives -- or husbands," said Neale Sourna.

Neale's books and stories are reminiscent of such divergent sources as "Wuthering Heights," Diana Gabaldon's "Outland" Series, Thomas Hardy, and Zane -- the erotic writer Zane, not the grey cowboy one.

And Neale comes from the same fertile, heart-shaped state Jaid Black of Ellora's Cave comes from -- Northeast Ohio (Garfield Heights, a suburb of Cleveland). Plus, Neale writes stories that were hot with spice before Harlequin figured out how to spell the word.

And yet, Neale's well-crafted and polished stories have their own flavor, their own energy that's wholly unique, powerful, and unforgettable, for Neale's remarkable characters and their incredible capacity for sex and love. Soft and hard, ethereal and earthy -- Neale pens it.

"My characters push the limits of the envelope when it comes to passion, love, and lust. They can be as elegant and distinguished as Lizzie's Darcy, or as wild and unrelenting as Cathy's Heathcliff; sometimes all in one bold personality. I also believe there is a wider universal mosaic on our planet than mere black and white.

"My contemporary healer/surgeon in the novel 'Hobble' is half Native American (Mayan Mexican + Peruvian, plus Scottish) and his lover is African American (African + European + American Indian).

"My people see the world differently; they're often mixed race or of a race, color, or nationality not normally associated with nor depicted in romantic and erotic novels or films as central, positively sexual, and realistic."

Neale's works come in trade paperback, Adobe Reader, Microsoft Reader, Palm, and MobiPocket ebook reader software formats. So, be the first, stock up and read, sell, and share a SUMMER GIFT of Neale's stories with a book club, novelty erotica parties and stores, and fiction book customers.

Neale Sourna's PIE: Perception Is Everything fictions are available from most online and brick/mortar stores and are registered with and/or available through Books In Print, Ingram's Lightning Source, Infinity Publishing (877-BUY-BOOK) for retail and wholesale purchase.

"Doing for the mind, what the body shouldn't"™

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Thursday, June 24, 2010

Disease risk higher for suburban swingers than prostitutes By Kate Kelland

Disease risk higher for swingers than prostitutes

A female guest enjoys the atmosphere in a swingers club The  Secession art gallery in Vienna late evening Reuters – A female guest enjoys the atmosphere in a swingers club The Secession art gallery in Vienna late evening …

LONDON (Reuters) – Scientists studying swingers -- straight couples who regularly swap sexual partners and indulge in group sex at organized meeting -- say they have higher rates of sexually transmitted infections (STIs) than prostitutes.

Dutch researchers publishing their work in the British Medical Journal showed that older swingers -- those over the age of 45 -- are particularly vulnerable and yet are a group largely ignored by healthcare services.

With estimates that the swinger population could be many millions across the world, the scientists said there was a risk this untreated group could act as an STI "transmission bridge to the entire population."

"Although exact estimates are unavailable, the swingers' population is probably large," wrote Anne-Marie Niekamp, who worked on the study with colleagues from Maastricht University.

The Dutch study analyzed the numbers of patients seeking treatment in 2007 and 2008 at three sexual health clinics in South Limburg in the Netherlands.

The clinics have recorded whether a patient is a swinger since the start of 2007, in an attempt to track infection rates among this group.

During the study period, there were just under 9,000 consultations at the three clinics. One in nine of the patients was a swinger, with an average age of 43.

Overall, combined rates of chlamydia and gonorrhea were just over 10 percent among straight people, 14 percent among gay men, just under 5 percent in female prostitutes, and 10.4 percent among swingers, they found. And female swingers had higher infection rates than male swingers.

One in 10 older swingers had chlamydia and around one in 20 had gonorrhea.

Chlamydia is the most common sexually transmitted disease among women and in 70 percent of cases causes no symptoms. The bacterial infection can lead to pelvic inflammatory disease, ectopic pregnancy and infertility. Gonorrhea is another bacterial infection which can also lead to infertility if left untreated.

Niekamp said that while other high risk groups, such as young straight people, gay men and prostitutes, were relatively easy for healthcare service to identify and target for advice and help, swingers were generally a hidden community.

"That makes them very hard to reach," she said in a telephone interview. "Because they are so hidden and in some ways also stigmatized, it is hard for them to come forward for STI testing and treatment."

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Tuesday, June 15, 2010

AP Interview: Fugitive hid 40 years in plain sight by Matt Gouras

AP Interview: Fugitive hid 40 years in plain sight

Frank Dryman AP – Frank Dryman, aka Victor Houston, sits for an interview with the Associated Press from inside the Montana …

HELENA, Mont. – The aging Frank Dryman, a notorious killer from Montana's past, had hidden in plain sight for so long that he forgot he was a wanted man.

In an exclusive jailhouse interview with The Associated Press, Dryman detailed how he invented a whole new life, with a new family, an Arizona wedding chapel business — and even volunteer work for local civic clubs.

"They just forgot about me," said Dryman, in his first interview since being caught and sent back to the prison he last left in the 1960s. "I was a prominent member of the community."

That is, until the grandson of the man he shot six times in the back came looking.

Dryman had been one step ahead of the law since 1951 when he avoided the hangman's noose, a relic of frontier justice still in use at the time.

Less than 20 years later he was out on parole. Not content with that good fortune, he skipped out and evaded authorities for four decades. After a while he even forgot about hiding and signed up for V.A. benefits from his days in the Navy in 1948.

Now the 79-year-old Dryman is back behind bars, likely for what remains of his life.

He was caught only after his long-ago victim's grandson got curious and started poking around.

Dryman was hitching a ride from Shelby cafe owner Clarence Pellett on a cold and snowy day in 1951 when he pulled a gun and ordered Pellett out of his own car and began firing [car jacking].

Dryman does not deny the crime — just that he's not the same man today. He has been Victor Houston for decades. At the time of the murder, and after being discharged from the Navy for mental issues, he was going by yet another name: Frank Valentine.

"That kid, Frank Valentine, he just exploded," Dryman says of his crime. "I didn't shoot that man in the back. That wild kid did. That's not me.

"Victor Houston tried to make up for it by being an honor citizen."

Dryman says he served his time, which he did until paroled. But a Montana Parole Board not accustomed to leniency on those who walk away from supervision was not impressed with Dryman's subsequent good deeds. Last month the board sent him back behind bars to serve what remains of his life sentence.

Dryman said he disappeared from parole in California to get away from a wife he didn't like. He said he's not sure why he just didn't leave the wife and remain on parole.

But once gone, he said, he didn't look back. His new wife and family knew nothing of his past. He put down roots in Arizona City painting signs, a trade learned in prison, and performing weddings.

"I never thought I was a parole violator. I was Victor Houston. I never looked over my shoulder," Dryman said. "I just forgot about it."

On his birthday he used to get two cards from his brother: one for Houston and one for Valentine.

"I thought it was cute. I had no fear," Dryman said.

He said the details of his past are just coming back: the shooting, his original sentence and the cause he became for opponents of the death penalty, and his first stint in prison.

"Only since I have been back here did I start to think about it," said Dryman. "To be honest, I didn't even remember the victim's name."

Dryman understands he is not likely to get out again now. And he is not kindly disposed to the victim's grandson, the Bellevue, Wash., oral surgeon who became intensely interested in a piece of family history he knew nothing about. Clem Pellett compiled reams of old documents and tracked down his grandfather's killer with the help of a private investigator.

"I can't blame him for what he did," Dryman said. "But I think it was so wrong he spent so much money getting me here. I feel it is unfair."

Many in the Pellett family do remember the murder. A dozen descendants showed up at the parole hearing when Dryman was rearrested to testify against his release, saying the killing had forever changed the history of the family.

They said as kids they lived in fear of hitchhikers — even in fear of Dryman. Some remembered Dryman's courtroom outburst at his first trial that resulted in conviction and a hanging sentence.

"He turned to the judge and said, 'I'm going to kill you,' he turned to the jury and said 'I am going to kill you' and he turned to the crowd and said some stuff like that," said Clem Pellett. "He was an angry young man who felt powerless."

Pellett only learned the details of the case last year after cleaning out boxes of old newspaper clippings. His own parents never talked about the murder. He had never even really known the Montana side of his family, where the pain of the killing still lingers.

Pellett, without even talking to those relatives, began a quest to learn more, compiling old records, court transcripts, ancient arrest records for Dryman's petty crimes prior to the shooting — all of which he used to track down his grandfather's killer.

Pellett said he was driven by an intense curiosity, and would now like to meet with Dryman to fill in holes in the story that he may chronicle in a book.

Dryman doesn't think he will agree to the meeting.

He also denounces the allegation that he made a courtroom death threat, which Clem Pellett said was confirmed through his research.

Dryman lives in a low security wing of the Montana State Prison, wears prison-issue clothing and due to failing eyesight walks with a cane to avoid tripping. Being interviewed in the same parole board room where was he returned to prison for life, Dryman said of Clem Pellett, "He's already got me here, he should be happy. I think they got their pound of flesh, and I accept it."

One of the original prosecutors in the case also never forgot about Dryman.

"It was a very notorious case, perhaps the biggest of the time," said John Luke McKeon, now 85.

McKeon, a very young assistant attorney general assigned to the case despite his own opposition to the death penalty, said the Montana Supreme Court threw out the hanging sentence amid some of the most intense arguments over the death penalty the state had seen.

McKeon wrote a letter to the parole board in late May asking for leniency, telling the board he thinks Dryman has paid for his crime. But it got there after the board made its decision.

The former prosecutor doesn't see any way out for Dryman this time.

"I don't think the governor's going to give him exoneration," he said. "I think he is going to die in prison."

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Sunday, June 13, 2010

Sexy eBooks by Award-Winner Neale Sourna at 26% OFF!!

Erotica fiction and erotic nonfiction. Short stories a novel and more. Plus.... Study up on and improve your cunnilingus techniques.

Enter Neale Sourna's Erotic Mind HERE!

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Tuesday, June 08, 2010

Character: There is only one motivation....

"In my experience, there is only one motivation, and that is desire. No reasons or principle contain it or stand against it."
— Jane Smiley: Pulitzer Prize—winning American novelist

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