We all have sexual fantasies. Some dream of doing a threesome, others with a complete oral sex or an erotic massage. There are many practices that excite us and we want to make them real. One of them is the striptease. Watching a woman undressing, inciting us to the sensual rhythm of her hips, is one of the pleasures one should try at least once in his life.
The prostitutes of Soulvalencia are those women who appear in our fictions, except that these women are real, they are there to make us understand that these fantasies are possible.
The erotic dance, more than a hundred years of history
No one knows for sure when this practice began, probably in ancient times, but the first reference takes us to Paris and the mythical Moulin Rouge. There, a dancer named Mona performed a number pretending to a group of students looking for a flea as she took off her clothes. Never an imaginary flea caused such a stir. The artist was fined for public scandal, but it was so much her success that the number soon joined the cabaret show with others like the cancan, becoming one of her hallmarks.
More than a hundred years have separated us since then, but this practice continues to stimulate us in the same way and with the same intensity.
The erotic dance, a door open to other pleasures
Valencia is not Paris, but it has the charm of modern cities, open to pleasure and sensuality. It is the weather, always benign, and also the women of Soulvalencia, young prostitutes, many of them students, who promise us with their experience and hedonistic attitude the hottest sex.
The striptease stimulates desire, makes us see that sex is more than a mechanical, routine activity, it is a game in which imagination and voluptuousness intervene. It can be a practice in itself, the mere fact of contemplating, but also a previous step to other fantasies such as anal sex, squirting or golden rain. It all depends on us, on our preferences or ability to enjoy.
Striptease, more than a fiction
Erotic dance has been the subject of attention in many films, ancient and modern. We remember Rita Hayward in “Gilda,” Rebecca Romjin in “Femme Fatale,” or Jamie Lee Curtis in “Risky Lies.” They are examples, among many others, that show the great power of suggestion of this practice over time. Soulvalencia also has its own movie, a movie that becomes real every day of the year and at any time of the day, and in which we will be the only protagonists.
The prostitutes of the Valencian club, with their sculptural bodies and their commitment to sex and pleasure without cover, complete the cast. Who could resist participating in this already classic reference film in the Valencian capital?