Mattel Sues Stripper Named Barbie

February 12, 2007

Canadian Stripper and nude model, Barbie Doll Benson (the blonde on the right in this pic), is being sued by Mattel. They are demanding that she turn over the domain name, claiming that it infringes on in the Barbie Trademark.

(I’ve visited Barbie Benson’s site… its nothing special. It’s just a web-cam site that sells porn.)

Barbie Doll Benson, Miss Nude Canada 1992 says she will not give up her domain name without a fight. Wired News reports she has hired legal counsel in both Canada and the United States. Here lawyers are confident, given that the content of Benson’s site contains no references to Mattel’s doll, and her graphics and logos bear no resemblance to Mattel’s Barbie Doll site.

Mattel “has no comment” on the pending case.

Stripper Workout on the News

February 11, 2007

Yet another video where the news marvels over how scandelous and fun “Stripper Workouts” are. Still, I thought it belonged up here. Enjoy.

Flaming Yoko the Fire Squirter

February 6, 2007

schincho 45

I know girls with very talented vaginas. Girls who can “squirt” often sell live performances of their talents at private bachelor parties. But nothing I have ever seen or heard of compares to the story I recently read by Masuo Kamiyama in Mainichi Daily News. He learned of Yoko in the story she wrote as one of four articles in a special section of Sincho 45 (February) entitled “Onna-tachi no sekkusu batoru” (Women’s sexual battles).

In the interview Yoko told Kamiyama, “From the time I was a little girl, I thought about doing something that would make people notice me, and enable me to tour the country,” says the woman, who is identified throughout only by her professional moniker “Honoo no Yoko” (Flaming Yoko).

It looks to me like she got her wish.

As the classic strip club techno began, Yoko would gracefully peel off her clothing and proceed to a series of eight routines. All involved use of the highly developed muscles in her reproductive apparatus. While not necessarily in the following order, she makes use of her vaginal sphincter to toot notes from a toy trumpet; click a toy clacker; twist the screw-off cap from a bottle of Oronamin C vitamin tonic; snap a wooden pencil in half; bend a metal spoon; inhale smoke from a cigarette and blow rings; and make like a blowgun, shooting darts to pop toy balloons. In fact, a dart once propelled this way was clocked at 180 mph, as fast as if somebody had thrown it by hand.

Then came the climax of her stage performance, the routine from she got the stage name “Flaming Yoko”: She would inject a quantity of alcohol into her vagina, part her thighs and spurt the liquid towards a waiting flame.

As a safety measure to spare those in the first row of seats from singed eyebrows and possible first-degree burns, Yoko requests that customers lean back away from the stage. “This is being done in complete defiance of fire regulations,” she warns them in a verbal disclaimer.

The great ball of fire at the climax of her performance was the source of considerable anticipation, and excited male fans often got into the act, counting down “5, 4, 3, 2, 1” and then, in unison shouting “Fire!” (pun intended, I am sure) as she lets it fly, causing an impressively large fireball to burst forth in mid-air.

Yoko was raised in Kochi in Shikoku, where her father ran a brothel. He was married three times, fathering six children, total. Yoko was the youngest.

“My mother ran a small bar, and dad owned the brothel but didn’t do any work, except pimping for my mother sometimes,” she recalls to Kamiyama. “So I was born and raised in the red-light district, but since there were other kids in the same situation I didn’t think anything of it at the time. It was just the way things were.”

She was bright, Shincho 45 reports, and wanted to attend university, but times were hard and such was not to be. Her search for a high-paying job led her to burlesque. Standing an above-average 163cm tall, she was endowed with a figure resembling a Westerner and therefore appeared larger than life on stage.

Back in those days, Japan’s strip clubs often attracted customers with underground shows called “Hanadensha” (flower trolley) offering live male-female sex on stage and other exotic acts. It was at this time that Yoko became aware of her unusually powerful vaginal muscles.

Flaming Yoko is now 39. Her career has clearly taken a toll on her body and spirit. But there’s no welfare or retirement pension for those in this profession, and she continues to earn her livelihood touring rural snack joints and strip theaters, where her dwindling audiences still count down before she “fires.”

Celebrity Women Talk About Their “First Times”

November 6, 2006

Just a reminder from The Stripper Blog to get out to the polls and vote tomorrow!

(Especially you, Nevada. We want “YES” to “Question 7!” )

Intermediate Pole Tricks

October 31, 2006

This is a short video of a who woman certainly has the technical aspects of pole dancing mastered. Its obviously a little bit tame for a strip club, but sexy nonetheless. I like this video because it shows how athletic pole dancers have to be. I’m glad that she didn’t do a lot of sexually suggestive moves because it helps demonstrate that pole dancing can be great exercise for those who want to try pole dancing but shy from the innuendos of it.

Pole Dancing Kit for Kids is Pulled from Shelves

October 30, 2006

A recent report in the Sydney Morning Herald annouced that a “sexy” pole-dancing kit has been pulled from the toys and games section of a website run by Britain’s biggest retailer after protests from outraged parents.
The Peekaboo pole-dancing kit, which has a “sexy garter” to help “unleash the sex kitten inside” was sold in Tesco Direct’s toys and games section, The Daily Mail reported. “Soon you’ll be flaunting it to the world and earning a fortune in Peekaboo Dance Dollars,” its blurb reads. “Unleash the sex kitten inside… simply extend the Peekaboo pole inside the tube, slip on the sexy tunes and away you go!” The kit was £50 ($100) kit includes a 2.6-metre chrome pole, a “sexy dance garter” and a DVD demonstrating suggestive dance moves, the report said.

Family campaigners slammed the kit’s status as a toy, saying it would “destroy children’s lives”.

“It is an open invitation to turn the youngest children on to sexual behaviour,” Dr Adrian Rogers of the Family First group told The Daily Mail. “This will be sold to four, five and six-year-olds. This is a most dangerous toy that will contribute towards destroying children’s innocence. Children are being encouraged to dance round a pole, which is interpreted in the adult world as a phallic symbol. This should only be available to the most depraved people who want to corrupt their children.” The Daily Mail report said Tesco had removed the kit from the toys and games area of its site, but would still sell it as a “fitness accessory”.

The retailer denied the pole-dancing kit was sexually oriented and it was clearly marked for adult use. “Pole dancing is an increasing exercise craze. This item is for people who want to improve their fitness and have fun at the same time,” a spokesman said. Other British retailers had been forced to remove sexually suggestive children’s products from their shelves, including padded bras with a “Little Miss Naughty” logo, the report said.

My personal thoughts on this: Whoever thought that it would be a good idea to market this to children was a moron. Wouldn’t want all the competition that an army of cute British girls with poles would grow up to be. (kidding) But seriously, I’m glad they’re keeping it as a “fitness accessory.” Pole dancing is very good exercise, and the recent trend in pole dancing fitness has inspired a lot of women to get fit because it gives them exercise and makes them feel sexy at the same time. (Try feeling sexy on a treadmill!)

I’m also why Dr. Rogers was quoted as saying, “This should ony be available to the most depraved people who want to corrupt their children.” Doesn’t that seem odd? Shouldn’t depraved parents be the people prevented from buying a pole for their children? As a representative of Family First, you’d think that she would be quoted saying somethig to the effect of “Nobody should purchase this product for a child.” It makes me wonder if she has actually thought through the consequences of selling this product in the toy department, or if she’s just speculating that its probably a bad idea.

I’m interested to hear all of your comments… surely you’ll have a lot to say about this one. In the meantime, I’m going to run out and pick up one of these to practice on!