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Succubus: A Scary Erotic Tale (eBook)

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Succubus: A Scary Erotic Tale
Succubus: A Scary Erotic Tale eBook Cover, written by Trystana Towers
Succubus: A Scary Erotic Tale eBook Cover,
written by Trystana Towers
Author(s) Trystana Towers
Publisher Amazon Digital Services
Publication date April 6, 2016
Media type eBook
Length 9 Pages

For other uses of the word Succubus, see Succubus (disambiguation).

Succubus: A Scary Erotic Tale is an eBook written by Trystana Towers. In this work one of the characters could be described as a Succubus.


  • Title: Succubus: A Scary Erotic Tale
  • Author: Trystana Towers
  • Published By: Amazon Digital Services
  • Length: 9 Pages
  • Format: eBook
  • Publishing Date: April 6, 2016

Plot Summary

A wannabe Goth goes insane after he has a strange sexual encounter with some kind of wraith... succubus... or might it be... something else?

Book Review

The following review was originally published by Tera on her Blog, A Succubi's Tale on October 18, 2016

A story of confused memories, needs and wants that might tell of an encounter with a succubus, or not, it depends on what your reality is.

This is a very short work, and being so there’s not really a lot of character development or telling much beyond what is a very short piece of slightly odd to read erotica. The work isn’t written in what might be called an expected method. It is, in a way, a sort of internal monologue the main character has with himself. Being so, there’s many moments when the reality is oddly warped, shifted, and to say what is real and what isn’t cannot be well told.

There is an air of mystery around what happens, the events that unfold, which then brings the question of if a succubus is actually part of this story. From one perspective, the answer is no, from another, the answer might be yes. There’s really no clear answer either way simply because the main character cannot say themselves.

The encounter at least has the overall air of being slightly succubus-like, tending towards a bit of a more horror erotica aspect which, while interesting, didn’t really do much for me. Part of that was a lack of heat and part of it was simply how odd things were to read.

It is a unique work, there’s no question. As for the question of the succubus herself, that depends on who’s perspective, who’s reality you tend to hold.

Two and a half out of five pitchforks.

An interesting concept overall, though how things are displayed gets somewhat confused along the way. Much too short, really this feels like the opening for something more somehow. Is there a succubus in this story? That’s hard to say really. Perhaps that, in the end, is the point after all.

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