Tuesday, September 29, 2015

The Future is Black by Chanel Ashby

Despite it's suggestive title and lurid sort of cover, The Future is Black is far more than just another generic tale of interracial cuckolding and forced feminization. It's actually a rather imaginative bit of science fiction erotica that jumps back and forth between the present, the near future, and the more distant future to create some real dramatic tension.

The story opens in the more distant future, a time when all the women have died off from a catastrophic plague. We're introduced to two sissies, cute little breeders who are being trained for the day that they're assigned to a Master. As for how we got to that point, and what a sissy can do to help save humanity . . . well, that's the mystery at the heart of the story.

From there, we jump back to the present, where we meet Dillon, his gorgeous trophy wife, and their newly hired black Bull. All Chelsea wants is to become pregnant, and she doesn't care by whom. Reluctant to be so easily cuckolded, Dillon begins taking his company's experimental male enhancement drug so he can be the one to get her pregnant . . . only to discover (far too late) that he's been actually taking mislabeled doses of another experimental drug, Naturally Femme.

Almost immediately, he feels himself being drawn to Jamal, becoming submissive and docile in his presence. As his body begins transforming, taking on more and more feminine characteristics, the sissy finds himself becoming jealous - not that his wife has taken another lover, but Dillon has to compete with her for Jamal's affections. Despite what you might expect of such a tale, there's actually a sweet sort of romance that develops, especially when it becomes clear that Jamal prefers the company of his sissy.

Chanel Ashby brings many of her most popular themes - cuckolds, first time gay, sissies, and gender benders - together here, telling a story that's as erotic as it is imaginative, and as sensual as it is intelligent. Whether the future she explores counts as a fantasy or a nightmare depends solely on the reader.

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