Good morning fans of female butts and shrunken people,
Today’s review will cover a pair of short stories made just for you! This post will examine size-fetish erotica written by Albert Robinson. (FULL DISCLOSURE: The author provided review copies.) Previous reviews of Albert’s works include “The Influencer: Butt-Plug Envy” and “Chasing Shiloh” and “Spicing Up A Marriage.” By the way, be sure to look for the tiny men on the covers. Their inclusion is a nice touch!
Right off the bat, readers should be told that each of those stories follow a specific trope. That trope being “Men are reduced to heights between 2.5 inches and 1.5 inches tall and then treated roughly, sometimes fatally, by being thrust up women’s asses.” That’s the core of Albert’s literary works. Although, it must be noted that “Kicking The Addiction” included tiny ladies too. Both of today’s stories included violent imagery. Bones and teeth were broken, ribs were cracked, people struggled to breath within bodily orifices, tortured characters attempted suicide, etc. Accordingly, these are not suggested for faint-hearted readers.
It is also important to note that virtually no time was spent on explaining how the MacGuffins, a magical elixir in one and a shrink ray in the other, worked. Those size-changing devices were merely gimmicks to move the plot forward.
We’ll start with Kicking The Addiction a four-book series which can be purchased for $3.96 for all of them, $0.99 individually, or read for free with Kindle Unlimited. The first installment was released on October 13th, 2020, while the fourth and final installment was released on September 28th, 2022.
Kicking The Addiction begins with a woman named Veronica trying to have a good time after her ex-boyfriend Troy broke up with her. Unfortunately, a creep called Jeff harasses her. Luckily for Veronica, she packed a Bridges-Tech shrink ray in her purse. The shrink-ray technology was invented by Veronica’s genius sister for “chiropractic purposes.” (NOTE: It was unclear how shrinking people would help chiropractic treatments.) It works as intended and turns the full-grown man into a minuscule figure only as large as Veronica’s big toe! What follows over the next pages was a series of violent acts which started as righteous revenge, but then turned into unjustifiable cruelty. Eventually, other people, such as Patrick and Tina, also had shrinking fun. Lastly, without spoiling anything, let it just be noted that those responsible for hurting others were eventually given their comeuppance.
Regarding negatives, the most significant drawback was the lack of innovation. If you’ve read any of Albert’s short stories then Kicking The Addiction will feel quite familiar. However, if you’ve never read any of them then Kicking The Addiction is a great place to start. It’s the best one that I’ve read.
That said, I would like to see more character development and more elaborate plots. For example, why do the characters like tinies? Did something arise inside them after watching the “The Borrowers”? Let’s also get some effort and struggle before the process of shrinking is mastered. Instead of simply visiting a magic shop or reaching into a handbag for a sci-fi device, let’s see experimentation scenes and extended periods of hard work before fantastic transformations are possible.
Switching now to “Was It Worth It?” This is a significantly shorter, stand-alone story which sells for $0.99 or can be read for free with Kindle Unlimited. It was released on August 21st, 2022. The main characters are engaged couple Cassandra and Jake. Jake purchased a magic elixir from a fortuneteller called Clairvoyant Cassandra which grants his deepest desire, to be only two-inches tall! (SIDE NOTE: Never know what you can find in your local swap meet!)
In the plus column, it’s a compact, yet complete, bit of fetish erotica. While things do get brutal there was a satisfactory, happy ending.
Regarding the minuses, There was an odd choice to capitalize the word “Fiancé” throughout the story. Also, there were a few misspellings. For instance, “vial,” a word meaning a small container for holding liquids, was repeatedly misspelled as “vile,” meaning extremely unpleasant. Presumably, an automatic spell checker was to blame. Lastly, italics were often used to indicate a character’s internal thoughts. However, in the following it was a little unclear if they meant that the character was thinking to themselves or loudly emphasize the last half of the sentence:
I’m confident that the italics in the above snippet meant that the speaker was emphasizing those words. However, the story might benefit by only using italics for thoughts.
Overall, Kicking The Addiction is recommended over Was It Worth It? Was It Worth It? was too short to dig into the characters or establish personalities beyond “They like tiny people.” Kicking The Addiction and Was It Worth It? can be purchased at the author’s Amazon page:
That’s it for now folks. Until next time, keep growing!
This review was written by SolomonG and is protected under Fair Use copyright law.
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