Professor Elizabeth Stephens filmed the ‘documentary’ “Ecosexual Love Story,” a few years back in which she and her partner licked trees and stuff.
When the documentary first was released, the term “ecosexuality” was not commonly known — and well most people still haven’t heard of it. However, since the documentary was created, a lot has happened.
There is no turning back beyond this point — get ready.
The term ‘ecosexual’ is less of an enigma now as Google search trends show interest in the term has exploded over the past year. This growth of interest can be blamed, in part, on Stephens, a UC Santa Cruz professor and a leader of the “ecosexual” movement that blends art with sex and environmentalism, which basically means having sex with trees or attempting to marry an ocean.
Unfortunately, for those of sane mind and judgement, Stephens is the chair of the art department at UC Santa Cruz. Part of her biography on the UCSC website states, “Her work explores themes of queerness, feminism and environmentalism.”
Stephens is set to debut her latest ‘documentary’ “Water Makes Us Wet,” its premiere is billed as part of a large art exhibition in Germany this week.
Stephens also led a so-called “Ecosex Walking Tour” in Germany over the summer. According to a description of the event on UC Santa Cruz’s website, the tour allegedly covered “25 ways to make love to the Earth, raise awareness of environmental issues, learn ecosexercises, find E-spots, and climax with the planetary clitoris.”
If that wasn’t strange enough, she helped lead a two-day “Ecosex Symposium” at a public university in May. Workshops at the event included “Decolonizing Settler Sexuality” and “Academic Freedom In An Ecosexphobic World.”
Stephens also co-authored a book titled “The Explorer’s Guide to Planet Orgasm: for every body.” Its online description states the book explores various types of ‘orgasms’ and how to “discover” them. Clearly the only thing willing to give Stephens an orgasm is an organism that is incapable of protestation.
To the dismay of many, hopefully, these bizarre and desperate pieces of media have not gone unnoticed. The concept of “ecosexuality” was recently featured in Teen Vogue which explained the concept of “Grassilingus,” to its young audience in an article titled “Ecosexuals Are Queering Environmentalism.”
“Whether it’s masturbating with water pressure, using eco-friendly lubricant, or literally having sex with a tree — a person of any sexual proclivity who finds eroticism in nature, or believes that making environmentalism sexy will slow the planet’s destruction, can be ecosexual,” claims the teen magazine.
Women’s Health Magazine also took note of the rising popularity “ecosexuality” has garnered.
The magazine reports:
We chatted with Annie Sprinkle, Ph.D., and Beth Stephens, Ph.D., performance artists, ecosexual experts, and the authors of ‘The Explorer’s Guide to Planet Orgasm’ to get the scoop on this trend. They describe being ecosexual as this: ‘you don’t look at the Earth as your mother, you look at it as your lover.’ You also experience nature ‘as sensual, erotic, or sexy.’ This could mean anything getting off while writhing around naked in the mud to simply getting joy out of doing it in a hot tub or going on a naked hike.”
Breitbart also reported the popularity rise when it cited part of the “Ecosex Manifesto.”
“We make love with the Earth. We are aquaphiles, teraphiles, pyrophiles and aerophiles. We shamelessly hug trees, massage the earth with our feet and talk erotically to plants. We are skinny dippers, sun worshippers, and stargazers. We caress rocks, are pleasured by waterfalls, and admire the Earth’s curves often. We make love with the Earth through our senses. We celebrate our E-spots. We are very dirty,” the ‘manifesto’ states.
Getting pleasured by waterfalls sounds like a good way to pick up vaginal infections although that is assuming these “ecosexuals” don’t have an infection already.
According to The College Fix, Stephens was inspired to have sex with the earth as she grew up around farmers. One should not even imagine what that could mean.
“I grew up around farmers, hunters, fishermen and miners. They all loved the earth and in fact, their health and livelihoods depended on loving the earth,” she said in an email to The College Fix.
“Ecosexual art is an art project,” she claimed. “It really depends on the audiences’ reception as to whether it is cultural or political form of art. … An ecosexual is someone who loves the earth.”
While “ecosexuals” claim they love the earth, would the earth love them back? If the planet was capable of conscious thought I can’t imagine that it would enjoy a sex deprived deviant woman rubbing up against a tree to elicit some sort of sexual feeling.
How are these people teaching our children anything? Where is the outrage?
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