They can call this a Rattan Cane Flogger all they want, but in my opinion its spiritual heritage is the birch:
Sure, a proper birch bundle brings all kinds of scratchy twigs to the party, but it’s a bundle of thin rods first and foremost:
Want a lot of bang for your flogging bite? This rattan flogger is half-cane, half-flogger, all fun!
This Rattan Flogger is designed to serve up punishment with a huge dose of satisfying noise. Modeled after typical leather floggers, this is instead made from strands of rattan for a snap and thwack almost too good to be true. The ends are gathered together with a swirling wrap of knots from nylon paracord, creating a stylish look and, more importantly, a comfortable, non-slip grip for precision impact.
Rattan is strong and flexible, allowing it to remain intact with swift strikes without breaking or splintering. This Rattan Flogger creates intense, sharp stinging sensations, and is even suitable for light play. It makes a lot of noise for the impact generated.
Harley knows better than to swear at her cheerleading coach. Because her coach knows that her father is unusually engaged with the success of Harley’s cheerleading career. Which means that when her coach phones home with a complaint about Harley’s attitude, it gets corrected. You would think Harley is too old for a dose of daddy’s belt, but you would be wrong about that:
Photos are from Cheerleader Spankings.
There’s only so much abuse Cinderella could take before she turned on her wicked stepmother and used the old hag’s own paddle on her:
From Cinderella Slave in the Eric Stanton archives, credited to artist “Glen”.
Today’s a great day to celebrate the ancient festival of Lupercalia, and how better than with some festive artwork?
This brutish member of Castro’s 26th of July Movement has got him a big studded leather belt and (I’m sure) an impeccable dialectical explanation for why he needs to smack it harshly against pretty girls:
Art is a detail from a painting by Norm Eastman that originally graced the cover of the September 1965 issue of Man’s Story magazine.