Erotic Clock: Lovemaking For Art’s Sake

Erotic Clock Begins At Half Past Missionary: Says Lovemaking Artisan

So you think you’ve seen it all. You’re a well-seasoned adult. Lovers have come and gone and you’ve tried all the lovemaking techniques in the book.

Lovemaking techniques. Including paint on the body

And then Mitchell Felding, a self-proclaimed lovemaking artisan, comes along and asks the simplest of questions: “What about painting your sex?”

By that he means dipping naked bodies into paint and then have them doing it on the floor so there’s a record of… umm… it. It’s raises some interesting questions, especially when standing on the middle of a six by six metre canvas that he and his lover and muse Felicity Snow helped create.

Two weeks ago, they stripped down, painted up and engaged in coitus for art’s sake. 

Lovemaking Techniques Using Paint

“The idea isn’t an entirely new one,” he explains, “but we’ve added extra depth to the process to express movement and create a timeline. That’s why it’s so large.”

As he waves his hand over the piece that connects adjoining hallways to a room large enough to garage a light aircraft, he points out what happened on the canvas – all starts to make sense, in a weirdly intriguing way.

“What may pass us by are the simplest things. For instance: Did you know that ‘new sex’ almost always begins face-to-face?” He asks.

‘I had red paint down there and she had blue. When they mixed we left purple on the canvas. See?’

Yes, as it turns out, we begin touching with the fronts of our bodies. Ninety-five percent of first sexual contact between new lovers starts with the couple facing each other. Kissing, hugging and then…

If it doesn’t go missionary, she’ll find herself on top looking into his eyes. It’s in our DNA. We want to see our opposite’s face in those earliest moments.

Mitchell Felding believes that the battle of the sexes continues into the bedroom. “We want to check the enemy – know a truce is supported with honesty. When trust has set, couples then turn away and try other positions.”

Felding walks me across the canvas and points to a large patch of yellow at the one o’ clock position. Clearly, the shape is unmistakably female.

“That’s where we started. My hands and elbows were either side of her, there and there. Those are my knees down there.”

Lovemaking Techniques Used for Art?

I couldn’t help but notice a blob of purple at, um, her private place and wondered why I found myself staring at it. What’s more peculiar is Felding’s nonchalant approach to the work as he moves to explain the technical side of colour mixing.

“We used three primary colours. Yellow for our faces, arms, legs, hands and back. She used blue on her erogenous zones and I took on red. Whenever dissimilar colours met, they produced a secondary one. See that orange? That’s where I pushed head onto the floor after fellatio. Every fifteen minutes we changed our lovemaking techniques and moved around the canvas.”

I nod, smile and try to maintain an heir of professionalism. We reach the 10 o’clock position of the clock, the colours on the canvas are somewhat muddy. The strokes are spread out, discombobulated. I see a hand print, something of a foot.. or perhaps an elbow… really, it’s difficult to decipher any of the ‘action’ through the streaks and smears. I guess that’s the point.

Mitchell continues: “Physical experimentation can turn playful and aggressive, each having their place in any bedroom. Couples will take turns, testing each other. That shows here. It’s a wonderful thing to watch and develop. Felicity was the perfect muse. It’s an honour working with her. She’s an excellent brush.”

Felding claims the clock denotes the four significant changes experienced in physical intimacy.

His new piece titled ‘The Erotic Clock’ is due to go on exhibition at the Queensland Art Gallery next month. 

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Were you sucked in?

Okay, the post is fiction but it was you who followed the link. A creepy nature to pursue the absurd has brought you here… and you’re right the person to read my novels.

The above posting was, in part, a selection of re-worked content from my new novel. It was designed to look like an art report. In the book however, Felicity and Mitchell aren’t creating art for the public to see. They’re doing it for her husband.

Yes, there’s a bit more to it. It’s time to read on. -M

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