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BDSM

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BDSM
BDSM Collar and Chain.jpg
Woman wearing a collar with attached chain
Aspects
B&D, B/D, or BD Bondage and discipline
D&s, D/s, or Ds Dominance and submission
S&M, S/M, or SM Sadism and masochism
Roles
Top/​Dominant partner who performs or controls the activity
Bottom/​Sub­missive partner who receives or is controlled
Switch switches between roles

Main PageCultureSubculture → BDSM


Main PageSexuality → BDSM


BDSM is a term created to encompass a group of practices and erotic[wp] fantasies. It is an acronym[wp] that combines the acronyms resulting from Bondage and Discipline; Dominance and Submission; Sadism and Masochism. It covers, therefore, a series of practices and sexual interests related to each other and linked to what are called unconventional or alternative sexualities.[1]

Symbol BDSM (triskelion[wp])
Roissy iron ring with triskelion signet
The BDSM initialism.

The Difference Between BDSM and Abuse

The Difference Between BDSM and Abuse
BDSM Domestic Cycle Domestic Abuse Cycle
Communication - Both partners are still down and talk about what they would both like out of the scene. They discuss things that are off limits and safety measures that need to be put in place to ensure both people are safe. Abuse - A physical or verbal form of violence is committed against another person.
Agreement - Both partners agree to what is on and off limits for the scene play / training scene. This is the time when both partners can take part in the scene they both discussed and agreed upon. Guilt - The abuser becomes worried about being caught and the potential consequences.
Scene/Play - This is the time when both partners participate in the activities that were previously discussed and agreed upon. Excuses - The abuser will shift blame, make excuses and rationalize in any way they can to avoid taking responsibility of their actions.
Aftercare - After an intense scene, both partners can be physically, mentally and emotionally drained. Cuddling and relaxing within each others arms allows both partners a chance to reconnect as they come down from the scene. This is a good time to drink water and eat food to replenish any spent energy. Honeymoon - The abuser becomes the perfect partner, bringing gifts and doing all the things the victim has always wanted them to do. This is done to ensure the victim stays in the relationship.
Debrief - When both partners are ready, they can sit down and discuss what they enjoyed about the scene, what did not work in the scene and how they can both do to improve upon future scenes together. Planning - The abuser starts feeling a loss of control and begins planning ways for them to regain control.
  Setup - The abuser waits for a time when their abuse can be justified.[2]

References

  1. Ley, David J.: Alternative sexualities research, Psychology Today el 24 de septiembre de 2010 (inglés)
  2. House Sanguine: Defining Abuse

External links