Adult Erotica
Rated 4.80/5 based on 5 reviews
At the turn of the last century before most women knew what an orgasm was, Dr. Tunney developed a cure for Hysteria, a hormonal affliction that left women moody and frustrated. First Isabelle discovered the wonders of Dr. Tunney's treatment. Satisfied with her sessions, Isabelle introduces her willful rebellious daughter to him. More

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About Rushmore Judd

Rushmore Judd began writing erotic stories in the early 1990's. When the internet arrived, he finally found an outlet for his stories and what was a hobby became an avocation. Publishing on a few websites he developed a loyal following that encouraged him to write more.

His writing is straight forward in its descriptions without a heavy reliance on euphemisms. Frequently someone in the story is pushing a boundary, exploring new experiences or crossing a forbidden line. It is the struggle between conscience and lust that characterizes many of his stories. Others have accused him of being a woman who only pretends to be a man because of his intimate understanding of the way a woman reacts and thinks. He prefers to think of himself as a lesbian trapped in a man’s body. Some have suggested that his readings become required reading for young men and teens. His stories project a positive view of sex and seduction.

In 2010 he started his own website and in April of 2011 he published his first story on Smashwords.com eventually giving up his website and replacing it with a blog. Some of his stories can be found on Amazon, Barnes and Nobel, and others, but Smashwords has his most comprehensive collection. Rushmore has a successful career as a business consultant and in that capacity he has traveled the world, living in Europe for a time. Currently he lives in the beautiful Berkshire region of New England with his wife.

If you are dissatisfied with any story you purchased from me, please contact me at rushmore.judd at gmail.com. Comments and ratings are very much appreciated.

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Patricia Green reviewed on on Oct. 20, 2012

This is so much fun! I love history behind this story, because there really were treatments like these for women. The sex isn't medically clinical, oh no, it's hot. The dichotomy between the mother and daughter is masterfully written. Buy this book. You'll be glad you did.
(reviewed 8 days after purchase)
someone else reviewed on on May 30, 2011

I enjoyed reading this wonderfully imaginative erotic tale
(reviewed the day of purchase)
Erin ORiordan reviewed on on May 29, 2011

I had the pleasure--and I do mean pleasure--of reading Rushmore Judd’s erotic novella “Hysteria” the other day. Set in 1890, the fictional story is based on fact. In the Victorian era, vibrators were medical devices. Women made appointments to see their (always male) doctors for vibrator treatments that induced orgasms. This was seen as a legitimate cure for hysteria, a vague disorder said to make women irritable and causing headaches and other womanish ailments. The word “hysteria” comes from the ancient Greek word for “uterus,” and the ancient Greeks imagined a woman’s uterus getting restless or angry and wandering around inside her body, causing all kinds of mischief.

Isabelle has heard the other ladies in her social circle talking in hushed tones about the wonders of Doctor Tunney and his treatments for female hysteria. She makes a clandestine appointment to see him, without telling her husband. Isabelle, a typical Victorian lady, is shy about letting a strange man see her body. When she sees Dr. Tunney, a handsome thirty-something single man with dark, curly hair, broad shoulders, muscular arms and a deep voice, she’s torn between her modesty and a coquettish desire to flirt with him. Isabelle’s “cure” is so pleasurable, she can’t wait to see Dr. Tunney again.

In fact, Isabelle so enjoys the world of secret pleasures behind the doctor’s soundproofed door, she makes an appointment for her willful daughter Margaret. “Spirited” Margaret is just coming into her young womanhood, unmarried, and still a virgin. By the time her first appointment is over, Margaret would very much like Doctor Tunney to change that. Will he be able to maintain his professional demeanor? Or will he give in to Margaret’s unspoiled charms?

“Hysteria” reminded me of “The Ontological Engine, or, The Modern Leda” by Vinnie Tesla, one of my favorite erotic stories ever. Like Mr. Tesla, Rushmore Judd is gifted with a fertile and wonderfully shameless imagination. This story is very sex-positive. All the participants are willing and joyful, despite the restrictive Victorian atmosphere. The only problem with “Hysteria” is that it will leave the reader panting for more.
(reviewed the day of purchase)
Ernest Winchester reviewed on on April 22, 2011

Odd! Two stories. Same title--Hysteria. Two fictitious accounts of very real nineteenth century quack treatments of “Hysteria” in women. Stories of machines designed to do what a man should have been taught to do.
(reviewed 2 days after purchase)
Kellacy Eve reviewed on on April 12, 2011

Well written and researched to be true to the day with some entertainment thrown in.
(reviewed the day of purchase)
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