WEFOUNDTarnsman of Gor (Gorean Saga Series)


…I knew this was going to happen.  Give a guy another chance, and he disappoints me once again.  Curious?  Just take a look at the last pony-play novel by this author I reviewed.   Go on, I’ll wait for you.

I will say this about Pony Girl Slave , though…the main character DOES actually partake in pony-play this time.  It’s boring and leaves me with so many questions, I’m honestly not sure if we’re reading about humans or not, or if the world at large has some really weird laws of reality.  There is a sci-fi element here, so…maybe?  Or it could just be bad writing. *shrug*  Oh, and the cover over there? Totally misleading.  The pony slaves never wear that much clothing.

The story itself focuses on Penny, a track star in sprinting, taking a relaxing bath in her apartment one evening when she sees an odd shimmer of light about herself.  Thinking it odd, but seeing nothing out of the ordinary, she goes about her evening, wondering where her boyfriend is, when the police show up.  She’s arrested for crimes she hasn’t committed, stealing money from her employer, and the next thing she knows, she’s sentenced to 15 years of penal slavery.  Stripped and sent off to the slave farm where she is auctioned off, Penny finds herself purchased by a wealthy farm owner, only he has plans of making a pony girl out of her, given her healthy, athletic body.

John Norman is the pen name of John Frederick Lange, Jr. (born June 3, 1931), who is the author of the Gor series of fantasy novels, and a professor of philosophy.

He began his academic career in the early 1950s, earning a Bachelor of Arts degree from the University of Nebraska in 1953, and his Master of Arts degree from the University of Southern California in 1957. While at USC he married Bernice L. Green on January 14, 1956. The couple have three children: John, David, and Jennifer.

Norman's fiction attained popularity in the 1970s and early 1980s with an estimated 6 [3] to 12 [4] million copies sold.

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…I knew this was going to happen.  Give a guy another chance, and he disappoints me once again.  Curious?  Just take a look at the last pony-play novel by this author I reviewed.   Go on, I’ll wait for you.

I will say this about Pony Girl Slave , though…the main character DOES actually partake in pony-play this time.  It’s boring and leaves me with so many questions, I’m honestly not sure if we’re reading about humans or not, or if the world at large has some really weird laws of reality.  There is a sci-fi element here, so…maybe?  Or it could just be bad writing. *shrug*  Oh, and the cover over there? Totally misleading.  The pony slaves never wear that much clothing.

The story itself focuses on Penny, a track star in sprinting, taking a relaxing bath in her apartment one evening when she sees an odd shimmer of light about herself.  Thinking it odd, but seeing nothing out of the ordinary, she goes about her evening, wondering where her boyfriend is, when the police show up.  She’s arrested for crimes she hasn’t committed, stealing money from her employer, and the next thing she knows, she’s sentenced to 15 years of penal slavery.  Stripped and sent off to the slave farm where she is auctioned off, Penny finds herself purchased by a wealthy farm owner, only he has plans of making a pony girl out of her, given her healthy, athletic body.

John Norman is the pen name of John Frederick Lange, Jr. (born June 3, 1931), who is the author of the Gor series of fantasy novels, and a professor of philosophy.

He began his academic career in the early 1950s, earning a Bachelor of Arts degree from the University of Nebraska in 1953, and his Master of Arts degree from the University of Southern California in 1957. While at USC he married Bernice L. Green on January 14, 1956. The couple have three children: John, David, and Jennifer.

Norman's fiction attained popularity in the 1970s and early 1980s with an estimated 6 [3] to 12 [4] million copies sold.

…I knew this was going to happen.  Give a guy another chance, and he disappoints me once again.  Curious?  Just take a look at the last pony-play novel by this author I reviewed.   Go on, I’ll wait for you.

I will say this about Pony Girl Slave , though…the main character DOES actually partake in pony-play this time.  It’s boring and leaves me with so many questions, I’m honestly not sure if we’re reading about humans or not, or if the world at large has some really weird laws of reality.  There is a sci-fi element here, so…maybe?  Or it could just be bad writing. *shrug*  Oh, and the cover over there? Totally misleading.  The pony slaves never wear that much clothing.

The story itself focuses on Penny, a track star in sprinting, taking a relaxing bath in her apartment one evening when she sees an odd shimmer of light about herself.  Thinking it odd, but seeing nothing out of the ordinary, she goes about her evening, wondering where her boyfriend is, when the police show up.  She’s arrested for crimes she hasn’t committed, stealing money from her employer, and the next thing she knows, she’s sentenced to 15 years of penal slavery.  Stripped and sent off to the slave farm where she is auctioned off, Penny finds herself purchased by a wealthy farm owner, only he has plans of making a pony girl out of her, given her healthy, athletic body.

John Norman is the pen name of John Frederick Lange, Jr. (born June 3, 1931), who is the author of the Gor series of fantasy novels, and a professor of philosophy.

He began his academic career in the early 1950s, earning a Bachelor of Arts degree from the University of Nebraska in 1953, and his Master of Arts degree from the University of Southern California in 1957. While at USC he married Bernice L. Green on January 14, 1956. The couple have three children: John, David, and Jennifer.

Norman's fiction attained popularity in the 1970s and early 1980s with an estimated 6 [3] to 12 [4] million copies sold.

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If you are a seller for this product, would you like to suggest updates through seller support ?

John Thompson’s epic Gor series has inspired an alternative, coded lifestyle with a heirarchy dominated by strong males. 

In 2006, U.K. police  raided a home  in the sleepy town of Darlington after being tipped off that a woman was being held against her will. To their surprise they found the woman in question had consented to live as a slave to her master, Lee Thompson.

Thompson, the cult’s leader, was an enigmatic man who had convinced a string of women he had found online from around the world to become his sex slaves. They spent 24 hours a day at Thompson’s beck and call: servicing his every whim, submitting to his sadomasochistic punishments and even being paraded around town wearing a collar and leash.

Slave positions for a slave girl: The BDSM lifestyle has no set rules for slave positions. This is even truer if you are not a part of some organized community, structured play group or you are not from the planet GOR, which I am not.

However, there are two general guidelines of commonly used commands and slave positions that can be used in making your own positions for a slave.  One is traditional slave positions and the other is Gorean slave positions .  A Master determines the slave positions for a slave that suit his personal needs.

A Master needs to find slave positions that suits his needs and train her to use them.  Slave position have a purpose that is more then just displaying his slave for play.

…I knew this was going to happen.  Give a guy another chance, and he disappoints me once again.  Curious?  Just take a look at the last pony-play novel by this author I reviewed.   Go on, I’ll wait for you.

I will say this about Pony Girl Slave , though…the main character DOES actually partake in pony-play this time.  It’s boring and leaves me with so many questions, I’m honestly not sure if we’re reading about humans or not, or if the world at large has some really weird laws of reality.  There is a sci-fi element here, so…maybe?  Or it could just be bad writing. *shrug*  Oh, and the cover over there? Totally misleading.  The pony slaves never wear that much clothing.

The story itself focuses on Penny, a track star in sprinting, taking a relaxing bath in her apartment one evening when she sees an odd shimmer of light about herself.  Thinking it odd, but seeing nothing out of the ordinary, she goes about her evening, wondering where her boyfriend is, when the police show up.  She’s arrested for crimes she hasn’t committed, stealing money from her employer, and the next thing she knows, she’s sentenced to 15 years of penal slavery.  Stripped and sent off to the slave farm where she is auctioned off, Penny finds herself purchased by a wealthy farm owner, only he has plans of making a pony girl out of her, given her healthy, athletic body.

John Norman is the pen name of John Frederick Lange, Jr. (born June 3, 1931), who is the author of the Gor series of fantasy novels, and a professor of philosophy.

He began his academic career in the early 1950s, earning a Bachelor of Arts degree from the University of Nebraska in 1953, and his Master of Arts degree from the University of Southern California in 1957. While at USC he married Bernice L. Green on January 14, 1956. The couple have three children: John, David, and Jennifer.

Norman's fiction attained popularity in the 1970s and early 1980s with an estimated 6 [3] to 12 [4] million copies sold.

Would you like to tell us about a lower price ?
If you are a seller for this product, would you like to suggest updates through seller support ?

John Thompson’s epic Gor series has inspired an alternative, coded lifestyle with a heirarchy dominated by strong males. 

In 2006, U.K. police  raided a home  in the sleepy town of Darlington after being tipped off that a woman was being held against her will. To their surprise they found the woman in question had consented to live as a slave to her master, Lee Thompson.

Thompson, the cult’s leader, was an enigmatic man who had convinced a string of women he had found online from around the world to become his sex slaves. They spent 24 hours a day at Thompson’s beck and call: servicing his every whim, submitting to his sadomasochistic punishments and even being paraded around town wearing a collar and leash.

…I knew this was going to happen.  Give a guy another chance, and he disappoints me once again.  Curious?  Just take a look at the last pony-play novel by this author I reviewed.   Go on, I’ll wait for you.

I will say this about Pony Girl Slave , though…the main character DOES actually partake in pony-play this time.  It’s boring and leaves me with so many questions, I’m honestly not sure if we’re reading about humans or not, or if the world at large has some really weird laws of reality.  There is a sci-fi element here, so…maybe?  Or it could just be bad writing. *shrug*  Oh, and the cover over there? Totally misleading.  The pony slaves never wear that much clothing.

The story itself focuses on Penny, a track star in sprinting, taking a relaxing bath in her apartment one evening when she sees an odd shimmer of light about herself.  Thinking it odd, but seeing nothing out of the ordinary, she goes about her evening, wondering where her boyfriend is, when the police show up.  She’s arrested for crimes she hasn’t committed, stealing money from her employer, and the next thing she knows, she’s sentenced to 15 years of penal slavery.  Stripped and sent off to the slave farm where she is auctioned off, Penny finds herself purchased by a wealthy farm owner, only he has plans of making a pony girl out of her, given her healthy, athletic body.


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