The Man Who Made Love to More Women Than Casanova

And the Apocalyptic Aphrodisiac

by Lorenzo Baccala



Book Details

Language : English
Publication Date : 5/9/2013

Format : Softcover
Dimensions : 6x9
Page Count : 192
ISBN : 9781481743860
Format : Hardcover
Dimensions : 6x9
Page Count : 192
ISBN : 9781481743853
Format : E-Book
Dimensions : N/A
Page Count : 192
ISBN : 9781481743846

About the Book

The famous Venetian Don Juan, Giacomo Casanova, made love to 132 women and G about 300. G, a bachelor, is now retired from the world of sex adventures. He traveled the world having only one night affairs with women in different countries and cultures. He concentrated solely on sexually satisfying women by employing a broad range of personal skills which he describes in vivid detail. Interestingly enough, his amorous adventures began before our sexual revolution. He compares his wooing ways with women of all types- White. Black, Asian, Hispanic, beautiful, attractive and average to highly intelligent ones describing in detail how they reacted and surrendered to his variety of stimulating sexual rituals from domination to ménage à trois to drugs. He believes the authors of the Kama Sutra were amateurs! After his story ends, G, in a philosophic mood, muses about both modern sex in America and on the soon to come arrival of the first pansexual aphrodisiac.

About the Author

Lorenzo Baccalà is, among other things, a social philosopher who ponders over the impact of sex both on individuals and life in general. Once he read what has become one of his favorite quotes. “Sex is like fire. It can warm up your home or burn it down.” He observes that sex is now everywhere and, paradoxically, little is reliably written on the details of the art and science of making love to women let alone the other way around. Because of G’s vast sexual experience with women, Lorenzo concluded that, unlike books or editorials on sex scandals, descriptions of his real-life encounters with women have immense educational values for both sexes. One night, while having drinks at the famous King Cole Bar at the distinguished St. Regis Hotel in Manhattan, he, with great difficulty and calling upon all of his persuasive powers about the need of such a book, convinced him to be interviewed for it. G, however, recognizing the heavy criticisms which will inevitably follow its publication, insisted on one unbudgeable condition – that he remain anonymous. He currently lives in isolation in a small cabin on top of a mountain but promised to keep in touch on sexual matters by writing a column on sex, G’s Spot, at