Q & A 01

I’ve been corresponding with someone quite a bit lately. In fact, it is his correspondence which has inspired me to create this blog. I’ve shared some art, stories, and story ideas with him.

He asked me some questions about my interests in transformation and I thought I’d take the time to respond to them here.

1) What is it you enjoy about female transformation more so than male transformation?

I think I prefer transformation of females to males simply because I’m a straight male myself. I’m well aware there’s a sexual aspect of transformation for myself and others with the fetish. I know there are a lot (and I mean a LOT) of art and stories out there with a gay, lesbian, bi, etc, point of view. (It’s the source of much of the TG stuff out there.) And there’s nothing wrong with that.

In my case, the attraction has always been to women, and so that’s the bent my fantasies take the shape of. Nothing more complicated than that.

2) what do you enjoy about female size change?

Just within the past week, I’ve watched both the original version of Attack of the 50-Foot Woman and the Mystery Science Theater 3000 treatment of Village of the Giants. The original 50-Foot Woman is disappointing in that we don’t actually get to see the woman grow. (Spoilers ahead!) Through much of the movie, she’s going through a nervous breakdown and is confined to bed. Then, someone goes into her room and we see a pair of gigantic female hands. We see little interaction between her and normal people. She does in her rival and her husband, then dies herself. I’d say her giantess status isn’t quite 20 percent of the movie.

Village of the Giants is better. It’s cheap, but the growing scenes are good (they use a backdrop where the camera tilts, and it does a nice illusion of the teens turning into giants). There’s several scenes that will please giantess lovers, especially one where a normal-sized Johnny Crawford gets to hang from the top of a giant-sized Joy Harmon, (You may know her best as the girl who teases the convicts when she washes her car in Cool-Hand Luke.)

And, I’ll be honest, I like size-change for the potential of the woman bursting or shrinking out of her clothes. (I theorize that size-change in comparison to the clothes is an attraction for a lot of TF fans.) I even liked the relatively mild growth scene of Susan to Ginormica in Monsters vs. Aliens, where Susan’s wedding gown shreds a little, with the climax of her garter snapping off to knock out some poor schlub among the troops.

3). What do you enjoy about female age regression?

First, we have to deal with what one prefers in age-regression art and stories. Do you like the regressed to keep their adult mind? Or, do you prefer the subject to be child in mind and body?

I prefer having the adult in control. Of all the regression stories in the Superman comics of the 1950s and 1960s (that was a period where not a year could go by without Superman or one of his friends turning into babies), my favorites were the three (to my knowledge) Lois Lane stories where she was regressed. In all three, she kept her adult mind (and had to endure the humiliations heaped upon her by adults) and was trying to do what she could to cope with her situation. I nearly sold a Lana Lang regression story to Julius Schwartz at DC (this was when Lana and Clark were co-anchors on a newscast), but it was rejected because it didn’t have enough of Superman in it.

And, forgive me, but this is as good a time as any to put in a plug for my novel, Skye Sparkler at https://www.amazon.com/Skye-Sparkler-Kim-Metzger/dp/1591092108/ref=sr_1_1?ie=UTF8&qid=1546237857&sr=8-1&keywords=skye+sparkler . I’m working on having it turned into an e-book. It fits into this subject because it’s Shazam! in reverse. A 25-year-old woman is turned into a 12-year-old super-heroine. She spends the novel trying to convince everyone that she is an adult.

And that’s it for now. If anyone reading has any questions (or comments) of their own, e-mail me at MaleKim416@comcast.net.

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