Bestiality has long been defined as a human Ė nonhuman sex act, but what about Zoophilia?
While many people group Bestiality and Zoophilia into the same category, some are
making an important distinction. Zoophilia can be defined as a sexual attraction
toward animals. These two similar but different fantasies are well-known, having
been common since the beginning of time. How though have such kinks been expressed
in todayís erotic market?
Surprisingly, many erotic authors have taken Zoophilia to the next level. Choosing
to portray shapeshifting characters altering between human and nonhuman forms, erotic
authors are blending the line between Bestiality and otherwise human sex. To many,
these books and their subject matter have become well sought after erotic tales.
As the taboo of Bestiality lessens however, we see more authors expressing this erotic
kink. Readers want Bestiality, and the phenomenon is only growing in popularity.
Whether in the form of Bestiality or Zoophilia, this sexual desire might just be
more common than many suspect.
The well-known Kinsey reports found the percentage of people who had sexually interacted
with an animal at some point during their life to be at 8 percent for men and 3.6
percent for women, and claimed that it increased to 40Ė50 percent in people living
near farms. Another 1982 study reported that over 7.5 percent of 186 university students
had sexually interacted with an animal at some point. The 1973 book by Nancy Friday
on female sexuality, My Secret Garden, listed about 190 fantasies of different women;
23 of these fantasies involved zoophilic activity.
Bestiality & Shape-Shifting
Bestiality, Shape-shifting, Zoophilia, Crimes Against Nature