If you have ever wondered how women feel about sharing their intimate details with others, it’s time you read some erotic confessions. Erotic literature dates back to ancient Sumer, where a scribe narrates the erotic relationship between goddess Ianna and her consort Dumuzid. Today, it’s a popular category of digital books that has become more accessible than ever. Here are some examples of the most well-known erotic literature.

Anthology series

Erotic Confessions is a drama series on PBS that features letters written by women. Jacqueline Stone, played by Ava Fabian, reads these letters and then provides the listeners with her opinion of them. The stories are usually quite shocking and are based on true experiences. While the series has a good production value, it may not be worth watching if you’re just looking for a laugh.

Letter reader

Erotic Confessions is an American television series that aired from 1992 to 1996 on the Cinemax channel. It later aired as a video series. The plot of the show revolved around a modern-day letter reader named Jacqueline Stone. The show featured actresses such as Ava Fabian, Kimberley Sessions, Julie K. Smith, and Carrie Westcott as the clients.

Video series

If you are a fan of porn, you have probably seen the Erotic Confessions porn video series. It was a softcore Cinemax channel show that ran from 1992 to 1996. The premise of the series was that a modern-day letter reader called Jacqueline Stone is asked to read erotic letters written by men to her. Jacqueline Stone was played by Ava Fabian, and later by Layla Roberts. The other stars of the show included Kimberley Sessions, Julie K. Smith, and Carrie Westcott.

Women’s magazine

Despite its name, “Women’s magazine erotic confessions” aren’t exactly a fresh new idea. The magazine, created by former Erotic Review editor and Telegraph columnist Rowan Pelling, is more of an “erotic Woman’s Hour” than an erotic magazine. Pelling believes that print circulation of newspapers is dropping due to the free availability of news. He argues that women will instead commit to paying for an independent magazine that focuses on a specific niche.

True Story was the first, and arguably most popular, magazine of this kind. A copycat, True Confessions, was founded in 1922 by the Fawcett Media Group. The magazine was later bought by MacFadden, who then expanded its line of women’s magazines to include magazines like True Story, Modern Romance, True Love, and True Romance. The magazine grew rapidly and featured many notable female editors and contributors. The cover art was humorous, and a few women even dared to write about it!