Blueink Book Review: “The Man Who Made Love to More Women than Casanova”

Those of you who follow my posts know that I frequently refer to “G” in my book. He’s the guy who experienced a very unique and, depending on your mindset, wonderful experience with women in a single lifetime, By the way, though he is now an “oldtimer”, he is currently meeting modern women both in the mountains in a small, close- by university town and in Manhattan where he has rented an apartment. Depending on how his energy holds up and things flow, his new adventures with modern women may be the occasion of a second book.

Blueink is a highly respected book review organization which is very conservative in its evaluation of the merit of a book.

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The Man Who Made Love to More Women than Casanova and the Apocalyptic Aphrodisiac
Lorenzo Baccala
AuthorHouse, 183 pages, (paperback) $16.95, 978-1481743860

(Reviewed: October, 2013)

“G,” the anonymous and hyper-sexual subject of Lorenzo Baccala’s steamy and generally compelling interview book, estimates he’s had sexual encounters with “about three hundred ladies” over 30 years. Surprisingly, this is a paltry sum compared to famous studs such as Warren Beatty, who readers are told bedded down over 12,775 women and Fidel Castro with his 29,200 lovers. But numbers aren’t everything. Just ask G.

That’s what Baccala did during two days and nights at the St. Regis Hotel in New York with his longtime randy friend. And oh boy, did the reporter get an erotic earful.

G willingly shares his sensual techniques: “I…stroke very, very slowly”; “Then I went to her breasts and bit on the nipples”; , “I …slapped her around and then untied her.” If there are doubts that such moves are successful, he’s happy to offer proof. For example, a mile-high encounter with a TWA stewardess culminates with “a huge, orgasmic shout” which G says he is certain “shook the rafters in the pilots’ cabin.”

These macho exploits might be over the top, but Baccala knows how to coax his subject’s more endearing side; G confesses: “Women in a sense have taught me more about life than men,” and “My brain, for whatever reason – maybe it was a genetic mutation – has an enormous number of women-appreciative cells.”

Baccala covers subjects ranging from G’s take on “Faking Orgasms,” “Muff Diving” and encounters in “Trains, Planes, and a Convertible Mercedes” to tales of being “Held Hostage by a Nymphomaniac.” Though readers may sigh on occasion over G’s super- sized id and his obvious womanizing, they’re just as likely to want to pull up a velvet seat and hear more.

Also available in hardcover and ebook.

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