Kink For Kindle

Free S&M and Erotic Literature For EBook Readers from

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Welcome To Kink For Kindle!

Brought to you by the producers of, the internet’s oldest and largest BDSM and Fetish site, we bring you this collection of BDSM Classics in EBook form for Kindle, Microsoft Readers, Sony Readers, and other formats.

It’s all totally free as a public service to the BDSM and kinky community around the world.

All EBook reader devices are a little different in how to put EBooks on them, but the tried and true method for most is simply download the format type that applies to your device (i.e. .mobi for Kindle, .lit for Microsoft Readrs, etc) and then copy the books from your computer to your EBook device with your USB cable, just like any other book or document you want to put on it that was not directly purchased from Amazon or other EBook sellers.

We hope you enjoy this collection and the fact that it is all free with no strings attached.  One of the reasons we put this site together is that we found a lot of 18th and 19th century erotic fiction being sold and copyright protected on many EBook seller sites.  This annoyed us as these classics are truly in the public domain. So here they are. For free. Enjoy!

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120 Days of Sodom Philosophy In The Bedroom
Marquis de Sade

Philosophy in the Bedroom (La Philosophie dans le boudoir) is a 1795 erotic book by the Marquis de Sade written in the form of a dramatic dialogue. Though initially considered a work of pornography, the book has come to be considered a socio-political drama. Set in a bedroom, the two lead characters make the argument that the only moral system that reinforces the recent political revolution is libertinism, and that if the people of France fail to adopt the libertine philosophy, France will be destined to return to a monarchic state.

Oh, that, in between sodomy and farting in to each other’s mouths that is. A delightful mix of political discourse and rampant perversion as only the Marquis de Sade could write.

MADAME DE SAINT-ANGE — As much as you like, my friend; but, I warn you, I am ready to take my revenge: I swear that, for every vexation you give me, I’ll blow a fart into your mouth.

DOLMANCE — By God, now! that is a threat!… quite enough to drive me to offend you, my dear. (He bites her.) Well! Let’s see if you’ll keep your word. (He receives a fart.) Ah, fuck, delicious! delicious!… (He slaps her and immediately receives another fart.) Oh, ’tis divine, my angel! Save me a few for the critical moment… and, be sure of it, I’ll then treat you with the extremest cruelty… most barbarously I’ll use you…

Fuck! I can tolerate this no longer… I discharge!… (He bites her, strikes her, and she farts uninterruptedly.) Dost see how I deal with you, my fine fair bitch!… how I dominate you… once again here… and there… and let the final insult be to the very idol at which I sacrificed! (He bites her asshole; the circle of debauchees is broken.) And the rest of you—what have you been up to, my friends?


120 Days of Sodom 120 Days of Sodom
Marquis de Sade

The 120 Days of Sodom, or the School of Licentiousness (Les 120 journées de Sodome ou l’école du libertinage) is a novel by the French writer and nobleman Donatien Alphonse François, Marquis de Sade, written in 1785. It tells the story of four wealthy male libertines who resolve to experience the ultimate sexual gratification in orgies. To do this, they seal themselves away for four months in an inaccessible castle with a harem of 46 victims, mostly young male and females, and engage four women brothel keepers to tell the stories of their lives and adventures. The women’s narratives form an inspiration for the sexual abuse and torture of the victims, which gradually mounts in intensity and ends in their slaughter. The work remained unpublished until the twentieth century. In recent times it has been translated into many languages, including English, Japanese and German. Due to its themes of sexual violence and extreme cruelty, it has frequently been banned.

Excerpt: “And Guérin raises my skirts from behind, drawing me toward her as she does so and thus entirely exposing the temple at which the libertine performed his worship. He stares, for a moment he fingers my buttocks, he spreads them with both hands, and evidently satisfied, he announces that the ass is suitable for his purposes. Next, he asks me several questions relating to my age, my trade, and content with my feigned innocence and the look of having been born yesterday that I affect, he has me accompany him to his apartment, for there was one reserved exclusively for him at Guérin’s: he did not like being observed while at work, he was certain not to be in this place. Both of us having entered, he carefully shuts and secures the door, considers me for a moment, then in a rather brutal fashion—brutality characterized him throughout the scene—he inquired me whether it were indeed true that I had never been fucked in the ass. ”


120 Days of Sodom Venus in Furs
Leopold von Sacher-Masoch

Venus in Furs (German: Venus im Pelz) is a novella by Austrian author Leopold von Sacher-Masoch, the best known of his works. The novel was part of an epic series that Sacher-Masoch envisioned called Legacy of Cain. Venus in Furs was part of Love, the first volume of the series. It was published in 1870.

The framing story concerns a man who dreams of speaking to Venus about love while she wears furs. The unnamed narrator tells his dreams to a friend, Severin, who tells him how to break him of his fascination with cruel women by reading a manuscript, Memoirs of a Suprasensual Man.

This manuscript tells of a man, Severin von Kusiemski, so infatuated with a woman, Wanda von Dunajew, that he requests to be treated as her slave, and encourages her to treat him in progressively more degrading ways. At first Wanda does not understand or relate to the request, but after humouring Severin a bit she finds the advantages of the method to be interesting and enthusiastically embraces the idea; though at the same time, she disdains Severin for allowing her to do so.

Severin describes his feelings during these experiences as suprasensuality. Severin and Wanda travel to Florence. Along the way, Severin takes the generic Russian servant’s name of “Gregor” and the role of Wanda’s servant. In Florence, Wanda treats him brutally as a servant, and recruits a trio of African women to dominate him.

The relationship arrives at a crisis point when Wanda herself meets a man to whom she would like to submit, a Byronic hero known as Alexis Papadopolis. At the end of the book, Severin, humiliated by Wanda’s new lover, ceases to desire to submit, stating that men should dominate women until the time when women are equal to men in education and rights:

“That woman, as nature has created her, and man at present is educating her, is man’s enemy. She can only be his slave or his despot, but never his companion. This she can become only when she has the same rights as he and is his equal in education and work.”


AUDIO BOOK (listen to this book being read on any audio mp3 device or your computer)
Chapter 1
Chapter 2
Chapter 3
Chapter 4
Chapter 5
Chapter 6
Chapter 7
Chapter 8


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