Tips for Writing Erotica Stories


Let’s face it, there are quite a few poorly written sponsored posts that deserve mention in the world of fan fiction. Sex is a very intimate activity, both in life and on the page, so you should be comfortable with your subject before you start writing Erotica stories. Before writing, take the time to understand what you want to write. These tips will help you through the process.

Do your homework – The first step to writing great sex is reading it. You can read it however you want – fan fiction, mainstream erotica, whatever floats your boat. It will help you learn the language of sex—not all profanity. It will also help you understand what you like, what inspires you, and what doesn’t.

Pre-planning – Determining the content of a scene before you write it will make all the difference to the success of your story. Some writers rely on spontaneity when writing intimate scenes, but it’s important to remember that this is fiction, not reality. So take your time and decide who will be in your scene, what will happen and who will do what and to whom. It will make things a lot easier if you know what gender your characters will be. Missionary? Orally? On the bed or on the wall? Having these types of options available beforehand will make entering information very easy.

Characterization – Characterization is important when writing intimate scenes. As fiction writers, we don’t always get to see our characters in vulnerable situations, especially if you’re writing for a procedural type of drama. In this case, it is important to take a closer look at your presentation. Explore how your chosen characters interact and learn what they don’t say to each other. Taking advantage of this subtext is key to a great story, especially if you plan to bring things into the bedroom.

The Twist – Unless you’re writing porn, you need to know what kind of scene you’re writing. Sex is the most intimate act that can happen between two people (or more if that’s your cup of tea). Sex changes people, and you need to know how it will (or won’t) affect your personality. Mutual action. Will it be a healing scene? Animal attraction? Error?

Progression and Detailed Layer – A sex scene has a natural progression – foreplay, action, climax, conclusion – so you already have a map of how you’re going to approach your scene. Plus, you don’t have to get it right the first time; You can start writing with simple sentences describing what you want to do and work your way up by layering in details. Since you have a basic framework, write without worry – the foundation is already there. I usually just close my eyes, visualize the scene and write down what I see in my mind’s eye.

Since it’s usually easier to see things in action, I’ve included an excerpt from a scene I wrote in my first draft form and later draft form:
First draft:

    I followed him, surprised that he was on his way to the bedroom; He saw the look in her eyes.
Later project:

    He looked at her before gently nuzzling the soft skin under her ear and murmured in agreement as he let her lead him into the bedroom, his limbs still attached to her body. She saw his desire for her clearly etched on his face, which made her wonder where he had been hiding it for so long.

You can see the bones of the scene are in the first draft, I just explained in a later draft. This is why I support writing in drafts. There’s nothing wrong with the first sentence I wrote, but the later draft has a lot of depth and emotion.

Choose words – “dirty” words do not create a sex scene. As with all writing, the intimacy and sensuality of the written scene depends on how you arrange the words you use, so if there are words you want to say or write, don’t use them if you don’t feel comfortable. with them. It’s also always important to choose one word for a body part and stick to it. Avoid phrases like “garden of lust” or “throbbing organ of love.” It’s also wise to avoid using “unghhhh” or “coooooooooming” to refer to intercourse. His telling off or complaining gets the job done.

Ending – a good ending is formed at the beginning of the story; It shows how the characters have changed since the beginning. One way to do this is to find out why your characters had that intimate encounter and what changed for them afterwards. Are they unstable? Were they insecure and now feel confident? The answer to the question you formulated at the beginning of your story is the key to a good ending. When you do this, the reader feels connected to your characters and story and has a satisfying reading experience of Adult Magazine.


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