The Role of Music in the Adult Lifestyle  

volcanoinu23 52M
272 posts
6/10/2005 12:29 pm

Last Read:
3/5/2006 9:27 pm

The Role of Music in the Adult Lifestyle

We all love music. Nearly every internet chat between new friends has at least eight returns dedicated to an exchange of musical preferences. It is a place to start in any type of relationship, but it has a second edge. Music and experiences go hand in hand in memories.

I just want to say that I love music. Granted, I have what appears to be a rigid wall around the music that I consider my own. I am passionate about the lyrics, the stories, and the color that resides in the sound. Many of these bring back vivid memories of a relationship. I remember when my wife liked to play Yanni as we went to bed. In those years, there were times of passion. I recall very detailed scenes of her reaching across the bed by the light of a candle to place the disk into the player; to hear those initial notes coming from the speakers and watching the look in her eyes.

On a different note, I recall grinding on a dance floor to “Love Shack” with many different women through the 80s. It doesn’t always have to be about romance, but the point must be made. Music is typically made to satisfy emotions.

I was visiting a woman that I had met on AdultFriendFinder and we were listening to an old Glen Frey compact disk. This relationship is one of friendship and lust and every other grand coincidence within the lifestyle. We hit it off splendidly, but it is most likely not going to be a love story by our own agreement. Of the ten songs on the Glen Frey CD, all of them could be construed as a “love song” while only a few could be considered just music to have casual sex by.

Perhaps a new niche market has opened up. Artists can direct their passions towards the adult friend lifestyle. There will be songs about light bondage, alluring internet chats and the excitement of meeting a stranger for sex. It will be available to purchase with other sex toys and such. We are certainly bucking the trends in music. Even those to the farthest left only have a few words about what we as playful adults like to enjoy.

It is interesting how we can detach ourselves from relationships, but the soundtracks that accompany our memories don’t seem to date themselves. Now when I hear the Glen Frey song “That Girl” from the 1982 “No Fun Aloud” release, memories of college relationships come flooding in. Now in 2005, those same sounds and lyrics accompany other flashbacks to more recent times. It is unavoidable!


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