My name is Seska Lee.
I have have been working in online XXX since late 1998. Performer Slash Pornographer is an appropriate title for me, but this is not all that I am nor all that I do. I am many other things: Aquarian, dreamer, morning person, neo-burlesquer, nutrition geek, sex-work activist, student, webmaster, worrier, and writer.
Please consider donating to Head and Hands. Its a non profit organization that provides health, legal and social support for Montreal based youth and I love it so much I joined the board.
Walked past the bedroom and saw this.
The current state of my sex life.
Fact. Not complaint. Though I am quite desiring bearded fellas.
Prurient thoughts abound.
Channelling ONJ Totally Hot era
There are so many benefits to practicing yoga in the morning from increasing your circulation to reconnecting you with the flow of the universe.
When you practice Surya Namaskara focus on your breath and how the sun effects your life and all life. And how vital the sun is for all beings.
1. begin in mountain pose with your feet together. inhale here and exhale.
2. Inhale arms over your head bending slightly backwards gazing at your hands
3. Exhale bowing forward saluting the Mother Earth. touching the earth and sending blessings
4. inhale right knee to a lunge
5. exhale right leg back to downward facing dog
6. inhale knees chest and chin to the earth coming into cobra
7. exhale back to downward facing dog. exhale there
8. inhale left leg to lunge
9. exhale bending forward touching the earth
10.inhale coming up with arms over the head gazing at your hands
11. exhale palms to the chest in anjali mudra
Repeat for about five minutes. equally on both sides.
A morning ritual I have let slide no more.
Here is a photo set I did with Kevin. I was introduced to him by my friend Norm Edwards who was working on a series of photos titled One Woman One Sheet. We thought shooting me and Kevin for my Seska for Lovers project would be an interesting twist on the sheet premise. Â It was a provocative experience to shoot with a perfect stranger and tap into feelings of intimacy and vulnerability in such a simple focused setting.
Photos after the jump.
Join my site to see moreÂ from this set as well have access to Â all of my pics and videos.
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Wayne Albee- Dance -1920′s
It never happens like you think it really should…
Feeling this but with optimism.
Smiling in my bikini on a gorgeous summer day.
See more portraits and blowjobs at The Art of Blowjob
Where is this pool? Let’s go together when it head up again!
Girls at a party on Eel Island, August 1960.
What a nice image of three great juices.
Such a clear description of why this bill makes no sense.
This morning I testified at a New York City Council joint hearing of the Transportation and Women’s Committees, about Intro 725, a piece of legislation that would penalize taxi and car service drivers for transporting prostitutes. Or at least, that’s what the text of the bill says. Anti-trafficking advocates have used it to advocate for penalties for drivers who knowingly participate in trafficking rings as mobile pimps. All the testimony given by anti-trafficking groups, especially Sanctuary for Families, was about drivers who are pimps and work with trafficking networks to drive (what they assume are cis female) victims around [link goes to a NYT article about the issue]. The bill is not this specific, though, and includes language penalizing drivers for “promoting prostitution” (which btw is already illegal) with no mention of trafficking. So there’s just this tangling and jumbling of trafficking and prostitution, while the law will encourage profiling and have a chilling effect on drivers who might otherwise help a sex worker who needs it. Favorite moments of the hearing included when Council member Dromm asked Taxi and Limo Commissioner Yassky to define the difference between sex trafficking and prostitution, and he couldn’t do it. I also was a fan of the cab driver who said that if drivers should be profiling anyone, they should be profiling Wall Street executives, because they are the real criminals in this city.
I was proud to testify alongside a trans latina woman from PRYDE, a young gay man from GLOBE, and a lawyer from the Sex Workers Project. They all did great jobs complicating matters and steering the conversation away from omg trafficking is the worst, we must do all we can to eradicate it even if it makes no sense or mows down human rights.
Anyway, here’s part of my testimony:
I understand that the work I used to do is illegal under New York law. But no driver ever participated in my business transactions—as client, manager, or even paid security. They did their job as they would for any other New Yorker, not unlike the bus driver or the subway driver did when I chose those modes of transportation to meet a client, who was often located in the Upper East or Upper West Sides of Manhattan. There is a great deal of difference between a taxi or limousine driver who I call for a ride and pay the usual fare and tip to, and the imagined driver who is part of the management structure of an illegal escorting business—but Intro. 725 can offer no distinction between the two. ‘Promoting prostitution’ has always been interpreted broadly.
Even if the bill could make such a distinction, the fact remains that punishing drivers for transporting sex workers will (as is intended) make them hesitant to transport anyone perceived to be a sex worker. And how are they to know? No one ever guessed my job: I’m white and prefer a business-casual attire. When sex workers are profiled for, let us remember that it is always people of color and transgender people who suffer, many of whom are not sex workers.
Drivers can play a key role in keeping sex workers safe, and their presence and concern was greatly appreciated when my safety was on the line. Many New Yorkers use car services or taxis, particularly late at night, and in order to be safer, as they should. Our mothers taught us to do this—out of love and concern for our well-being. And our safety should be the Council’s priority too.
Oh this is toooo much.
Something for me to think about for myself and those in my acquaintance.
Genuine goes a long way.
1922: Women in Chicago being arrested for wearing one piece bathing suits and showing a little leg.
(via blackandwtf blackandwtf, suitep suitep)
I made post its like these too. Posted them around the house.
montreal comic con sailor moon sailor skank uhura star trek geek girls cosplay
Montreal Comic Con 2011
This was my only available costume. Its what a call my Sailor Skank cosplay outfit. I used to have platinum blonde hair and it fit well with the theme but i wasn’t ready to make this kind of commitment this time around. Especially considering that my outfit is innapropriate and also innacurate.
But i met a sweet Uhura. We fell in love, she just doesnt know that.
So sorry I had to miss it!!
Grumpys Bar checking in.
Head and Hands Volleyball Tournament SERVE. Fundraiser for The Sense Project. www.headandhands.ca
My life would be simpler if I acted like a certain man…
My Friday night: getting ready in the yurt, kicking out 12 year old peeping toms as I did so. Why were they up at 1am?
This stone is at the door of my tent. What is it and is it good energy?
Wearing pin curls and false eyelashes during the drive.
Brown rice and baked tofu w veggies
This looks soooo good.
In taxi on way to Head and Hands fundraiser at Grumpys.
I don’t think it’s just a consequence of this age, that each successive intimate/sexual affair I get into ends up more — if not more completely — documented than the last. This is not without big problems re: objectification, like: I no longer fear Google autocomplete’s understanding of my history, but I do worry about the consequences for those people I love, and who I still want to love me, who are caught or otherwise place themselves in the frame.
As a remedy, as a way to recognize that with a process, as a way to let off some of the pressure of “reforming my ways” by just calling it art, for the last year I’ve been — despite myself, somewhat secretly melissa — considering melissa how to make that inevitable documentation mutual and open. How to give it a structure that serves it better than that of, say, a book of stories, or a blog, or even two blogs in conversation. In a way that lets me be human about a practice I’m not sure is, or can be. As a way to let someone else in.
Maybe I don’t know how to love in private, I wrote to B. I re-read it today, and now I’m setting it here, and not because I have an answer yet except to write it again.
Maybe I don’t know how to love in private, writes Melissa Gira. I add my own question. Maybe I don’t know how to suffer in private or to feel joy.
Grumpy’s Sexy Party on Friday July 22
Funds raised go to their contribution to Serve!
The July issue of Newsweek, 2011 and the July issue of Cosmopolitan, 1955.
“Why Men Buy Sex” (2011) / “Why Men Pay For Love” (1955)
Never change, magazine headlines. Never change.
(I’m trying to get into what I have to say about the Newsweek story but I’m a little exhausted. Seriously, I get secondary trauma waves from reading Melissa Farley, not from having fucked for money.)
Have yet to read this but will when I get home if I can stomach it. So true that comment about what triggers secondary trauma. In a place of self care I may have to avoid the article.
Now off to Cherry Typhoon’s party!
Post shoot. Raw images look great and cannot wait for the finals.
Done makeup. Now going to have my hair finished up and decide what to wear.
shutting her eyes
Martha’s getting sleepy.
Hype, Hustle, Harm: Why Ashton Kutcher, Demi Moore, and the DNA Foundation Need To Stand Down
Hype. First, terminology. “Sex slavery” is a hot issue, and a non-issue. I refuse to use the term “sex slavery,” because all of the people, practices and conditions that the term “sex slavery” has been applied to vary so greatly. It’s a huge mistake to label absolutely everyone involved in commercial sex as a “sex slave.” Even when people are coerced into selling or trading sex, it is not clear that calling forced labor or rape a form of “slavery” is accurate or beneficial. By using very emotional terms like “slavery,” paired with images of young girls — and usually girls of color — campaigns against “sex slavery” play on stereotypes, fears, and melodrama in order to gain public support. Anyone who faces force, fraud, or coercion in the sex trade does not benefit from having their whole lives reduced to “slavery,” “trafficking,” or “exploitation.” People in the sex trade are not slaves in need of rescue. They do not need saviors, no matter how well-intentioned. They need power and control over their own lives.
Hustle. Kutcher, Moore, and the organizations they support hustle a public who want to do good into believing that keeping men from buying sex is not only possible, but some kind of solution. The assumption that the “real men don’t buy girls” campaign rests on is that there are good men and bad men, and that any man can become a good man by demonstrating his willingness to not buy sex. Does not buying sex give someone in the sex trade a place to sleep at night, a school to go to the next day, and food on the table? Does not buying sex help keep a family together in the midst of struggling with unemployment and immigration issues?
Kutcher, Moore, and the organizations the DNA Foundation supports don’t give us ways to confront systemic poverty and racism, lack of access to education, or strict immigration policies and community policing practices that make people reluctant to engage with the systems that might support them. Instead, their campaigns focus hype and hustle on one target — the market for commercial sex. They don’t address the fact that this market does not exist in isolation of these other political and economic factors. When they do attempt to address human rights or misogyny, they do so only in rhetoric. They still place men in the paternalistic role of savior, and people in the sex trade as innocents to be protected. Then they ask us to pay them to perform the role of savior — a role they created, and a role people in the sex trade do not benefit from. In this way, the money that Kutcher, Moore, and the DNA Foundation raise will do nothing to address the real harms in the lives of people in the sex trade.
Harm. In insisting that “sex slavery” (not poverty, racism, violence, etc.) is the problem, and that stopping men from buying sex (not working for economic well-being, social justice, and safe communities) is the solution, Kutcher, Moore, and the DNA Foundation not only miss any opportunity to meaningfully support people in the sex trade — they actually do harm. They hype up the “epidemic” of “sex slavery” in order to secure the support of politicians, tech entrepreneurs, and NGOs, and they hustle the public into supporting solutions that do not address real problems. In so doing, they drain resources from the kinds of solutions to poverty and violence that might make a real difference in the lives of people in the sex trade. They support organizations in the extreme anti-prostitution arm of the anti-trafficking movement that refuse to work with the very people they claim to want to protect. They do not respond to criticism. They act as if they are on a moral crusade that is above reproach.
For these reasons, I ask that Kutcher, Moore, and the DNA Foundation stand down. Stop using the issue of real violence in the sex trade to get your names in the media. Stop fundraising for organizations that refuse to work with the people they claim to want to protect. Stop using bogus science to support these aims. Stop allying yourselves with politicians who would rather see people in the sex trade behind bars and are only using your celebrity to prop up their own moral campaigns. Stop bullying the few business who will still accept sex workers’ advertisements. Stop backpedaling when called out for all of the above. Stop claiming the moral high ground. Stop insisting you know what’s best for people in the sex trade and creating ways to profit from your work to “save” us.
a must read