A Review of Slave for the Incubus: Catholic Schoolgirls Sinful Journey Into Lust by Arcadia Black

Slave for the Incubus: Catholic Schoolgirls Sinful Journey Into Lust by Arcadia Black

Slave for the Incubus: Catholic Schoolgirls Sinful Journey Into Lust by Arcadia Black

A story with an Incubus at the core this time on the Tale. Sometimes the title of a story tells you exactly what a book is going to be about. You might hope it is something more than what you expect it to be, you might expect that from the beginning of the story things could be more story than sex.

Sometimes it is. Sometimes it isn’t. Then you wonder why it went in the direction that it did for a long time afterwards… And why it had to be just so stereotypical…

  • Title: Slave for the Incubus: Catholic Schoolgirls Sinful Journey Into Lust
  • Author: Arcadia Black
  • Length: 40 Pages
  • ASIN: B00O1462DK
  • Publishing Date: September 23, 2014
  • This work at Amazon.com


The work tells of:

Three teenage catholic schoolgirls get more than they bargained for when they inadvertently summon a sadistic Incubus of sexual lust and perversion while attempting a prank.The Incubus and his hyper-sexual Gargoyles drag them into a dark world of eroticism and hot lust from which they cannot escape.

Abigail and her friends find a book in the library and after some consideration, decide to perform the summoning it tells of as a joke. The problem is that they do summon an Incubus that had his way with them all before turning them loose on the school they attend.

The most disappointing thing about this story is that it contains just about every single stereotypical erotic scene that has something to do with catholic schoolgirls. To say that the main characters of this work are hyper-horny, undersexed and wanton would be an understatement. Almost every scene has one of the students doing something erotic and that’s well before the Incubus appears.

There’s little in the way of story that doesn’t directly lead to some sort of sexual encounter and with that comes a repetition of assorted sexual innuendo, the students “making out” and assuming they are not being seen, but they are, and silliness continues from that point onwards. Even when there is some time given to the reasons to why the students are reading the book they find, it is mixed with what is really personalities that are just this side of vapid. Which, for me, was a complete turn off well before the work turned towards the Incubus appearing.

The Incubus, Mizazu, is yet another example of a stereotypically evil, mean, cruel and nasty creature that has his way with the students, bends them to his will, and forces them to pay the price for summoning him. This leads to some “monstrous” erotic scenes that, again, didn’t have any heat for me in them because they were, as a whole, just scenes of the characters being abused.

The latter part of the work then returns to the students being in school and having to obey the will of their “Master” which results in yet another stereotypical sex scene with the staff of school they attend and then other students as well. The story ends on a note which obviously seems to be meant to continue in another work.

As a whole, this sort of work does nothing for me at all. The work reads as very bland with an attempt at shock hot flashes mixed with some tentacle and monster erotica to give it some flavour. There is a story somewhere in all of this, but finding it means getting through all else which had no interest for me at all.

I think that the story needs a rewrite that lessens the “monster” part of the story and improves on the characters of the students. Less “air-head want to be slut” and more “reality” might help in that. Less “porn scenes” and more “actual erotic moments” would help as well.

I’ll give this work one pitchfork out of five.

There was some promise at the beginning that might have kept my attention, but I just found that things were too formulaic for my tastes. Too many stereotypes and fantasies that didn’t have any heat in them for me at least. Perhaps for others, but I couldn’t find it. Just disappointed with the work as a whole and I won’t be reading further if there is a second work.




    • avatar
    • James on July 3, 2015 at 8:04 pm

    First, succubi and incubi are not stereotypical, therefore, this character . . . not an incubus.

    Second, I must admire Your Majesty’s fortitude. Were I the reviewer, I would have gotten as far as “hyper-sexual Gargoyles” in the synopsis and would have given the book zero pitchforks, abandoning the review for an extended essay on how the author was tried and convicted in Succubi Word Court of misuse of the word incubus and a flagrant assault on the concept of erotica and sentenced to never become aroused again–which would explain why the sequel, mercifully, has not been written.

    • avatar
    • TeraS on July 27, 2015 at 11:01 am

    And, really, should never be…


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