bondage magazines

17 examples (0.03 sec)
  • In the same year he became editor in chief of the German Bondage Magazine.
  • Dedicated bondage magazines again became popular in America in the 1970s.
  • His colour illustrations were mostly for magazine covers, due to the economic constraints of bondage magazine production.
  • This is a list of long-running bondage magazines.
  • As the Internet becomes more widely available to deliver pornographic material, the bondage magazine market began to decrease.
  • In the 1970s and 1980s, fetish artists like Robert Bishop were published extensively in bondage magazines.
  • Because of their relatively small circulation, compared with mainstream pornography, most bondage magazines were printed in black and white, except for the cover and centerfold.
  • Shackled was a bondage magazine published by London Enterprises.
  • However, the tradition of bondage magazines continues in the form of "art books" of bondage photographs, published by mainstream publishers such as Taschen.
  • Shackled was a bondage magazine published by London Enterprises and distributed by Lyndon Distributors.
  • Bizarre was a fetish and bondage magazine published between 1946-1959 by bondage artist John Willie.
  • Certain websites have begun providing bondage videos and photographs featuring the kidnapping roleplay, which has been largely the hallmark of 'detective' style bondage magazines.
  • All sorts of kinky shops, publications and items sprang up around the city, including the first "leather" bondage magazine, Whipcrack in 1971.
  • In addition to his many illustrations in bondage magazines, his art was showcased in a number of dedicated magazines published by House of Milan and Lyndon Distributors Limited.
  • Outside the mainstream, the fetishist subculture of specialised bondage magazines and videos that has thrived since the late 1970s is a variation on the damsel in distress of literature, but with one major difference.
  • House of Milan (HOM) was a successful publisher of bondage magazines and BDSM videos, that was mostly run by fetish photographer and producer Barbara Behr.
  • As of 2003, specialist bondage magazines were mostly displaced by bondage material on the Internet, and the presence of bondage imagery in mainstream pornographic magazines such as Nugget and Hustler's Taboo magazine.