Based off of the viral McSweeney's piece "New Erotica for Feminists"

He calls me into his office and closes the door . . . to promote me. He promotes me again and again. I am wild with ecstasy.

 
Imagine a world where erotica was written by feminists: Their daydreams include equal pay, a gender-balanced Congress, and Tom Hardy arriving at their doorstep to deliver a fresh case of LaCroix every week.
 
Both light-hearted and empowering, New Erotica for Feminists is a sly, satirical take on all the things that turn feminists on. From a retelling of Adam and Eve to tales of respectful Tinder dates, New Erotica for Feminists answers the question of “What do women really want?” with stories of power, equality, and an immortal Ruth Bader Ginsburg.


Read by Soneela Nankani, with a Foreplay section read by author Carrie Wittmer
Praise for New Erotica for Feminists:

“This erotica made my loins enflamed with desire... to smash the patriarchy. I would gladly read a whole book of it and pay even a whole Man’s Salary to purchase said book. It deserves to be promoted as much as any high-performance woman in the workplace.” 
—Alexandra Petri, Washington Post columnist

"Might be the funniest book of the year (I LOVED this)."
Joanna Goddard, A Cup of Jo

"New Erotica for Feminists accomplishes what the best satire always should: it's smart, funny, and, most importantly, necessary. I loved it. So will you. I could have kept reading forever."
Mike Sacks, author of And Here's the Kicker and Poking a Dead Frog

"This book left me hot, bothered, and pining for more equality. Which is generally my default setting...but still. This is the kind of fantasy that gives us what we really want: men who understand emotional labor and an immortal Ruth Bader Ginsburg."
—Gemma Hartley, author of Fed Up: Emotional Labor, Women, and the Way Forward

"We've never been so amused and turned on at the same time."
—HelloGiggles


"I love fantasy novels, and a whole book of satirical feminist erotica like this ridiculous hilarity is more of an escape than any sword-and-sorcery epic. I also hope that these broads included elves in the book, but if they didn't, I still want to tell everybody to buy it."
—Sara Benincasa, author of Real Artists Have Day Jobs