Elvis' sex secrets have been exposed in a book, including how he would demand that his aids presented him with a 'steady stream' of girls. But the King of Rock and Roll may have known how to work his magic on the guitar, but it seems that Presley wasn't quite as confident in the bedroom. He spent one night with a trio of year-old girls for 'pillow fights, tickling, kissing, wrestling, and cuddling. In the book, author and historian Joel Williamson wrote that the love triangle affair between him and two self-proclaimed virgins was an "impossible dream for Elvis who was obsessed with virginity.
Tokyo CNN When I was a young, single woman in Japan in the s, the economy was red hot and so was the dating scene. Chat with us in Facebook Messenger. Find out what's happening in the world as it unfolds. More Videos Japan's year-old virgins? Story highlights Nude art class helps Japan's middle-aged virgins Sexual apathy an increasing problem in Japan Some say it's linked to economic stagnation.
Thanks to Broadsheet readers for sending us this story from today's New York Times about how some Chinese millionaires are placing ads to find virgin brides. The practice began two years ago when a rich auto parts magnate was lamenting his divorced status and his friend suggested in jest that he place an ad for a new wife. A few months ago, the China Daily ran an article about the practice and reprinted an ad from a man seeking a virgin in her 20s: She should be "as beautiful and pure as a lotus flower, fair-skinned and slim," and mild-mannered, and should possess "Chinese virtues and stay at home after marriage. According to the Times, placing ads for wives is just one example of the sexual revolution taking place in Chinese society.
Phoebe Luckhurst meets its 24 year-old author Radhika Sanghani. Usually students try to outdo each other with anecdotes of sexual iniquity. She is obsessed with losing said virginity — the book follows her progress, via drunken fumbles, botched bikini waxes, masturbation and games of Never Have I Ever. Sanghani, who studied at UCL and City University, and also works as a journalist at the Telegraph, wrote the book in a month while recovering from a coach crash in Thailand in which a number of people died. She was diagnosed with post-traumatic stress disorder.