- Publisher: Seal Press; First Printing edition (2002)
- ASIN: B0041643KM
- Average Customer Review: 3.6 out of 5 stars See all reviews (43 customer reviews)
- Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #10,053,275 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)
This book offers insight into the women that she meets and the world of strippers.
The book itself is titillating as the author describes her activities and explores the depths of her personal limitations.
The writing style was disjointed, as she writes about a wide span of time, but does not do so in chronological order.
Eaves writing is casual and readers need not be very tall to be able to ride this ride. The explicit commentary is actually quite tame. Read morePublished on December 23, 2012 by Steven G
Ms. Eaves' book is provocative. She knows the stripper/voyeur world from three perspectives: her own (as a performer); her understanding of other strippers' claims and laments;... Read morePublished on August 31, 2012 by William R. Toddmancillas
there are aspects of this book which are cool and then there are others where the subject just feels like somebody sorta went into a area, however they don't fully have a grasp of... Read morePublished on March 20, 2012 by MAXIMILLIAN MUHAMMAD
Engaging read, a look inside a women's mind. Similar to Baby Proof but for real. The author shares with us she felt the need to lose her virginity before age 16, she grew up in... Read morePublished on March 12, 2012 by ellison
Eaves covers the stripping life in an unsentimental way, exposing the hypocrisy of civilized society for what it is. Read morePublished on February 19, 2011 by GrandDuc
I am finding it difficult to finish this book as I keep waiting for the characters to come to life (i.e. Read morePublished on October 10, 2010 by 200 won
Book was a little dull. Book seems as if it's two different stories. Book was very slow and I didn't enjoy the author and her ideas on strippers and stripping.Published on December 1, 2008 by A. Fawcett
I have to agree with another reader who described Eaves as a privileged woman appropriating a title to sell books. Read morePublished on October 15, 2008 by K. Anderson