Nancy Sphinctergritzel (1904-2010) was Hollywood’s biggest lush. Her husbands predeceased her. Her children were taken into care. Her lifelong quest was to prove her imagined lover Valentino... More > had never had sex with men—or with any woman but her. It took her 68 years to write My Life With Rudy—minutes for her victims to destroy it. Lord Cecil Wilde (1859-1947) was a hero. He had hundreds of lovers, his favourites the Dilly Boys met during the Cleveland Street Scandal. He made al fresco sex acceptable, married a suffragette, and established the world’s first edible condoms factory in Ceylon.
But why did he marry a homophobe who collaborated with Germany in World War II? This final part of the trilogy tells all!
NOTE: This is a work of fiction. Names, characters and incidents are the product of the author’s imagination or are used fictitiously, and any resemblance to persons living or dead, events or locales is coincidental.
WARNING: This story contains adult material of a sexual nature.< Less
Part Two of the Nancy Sphinctergritzel Trilogy recalls the life of Lord Cecil Wilde (1859-1947), eccentric English aristocrat. He had hundreds of lovers, but was most fond of rough-trade “Dilly... More > Boys”. He was involved in the Cleveland Street Scandal, founded Ceylon’s first edible condoms factory, shared dentures with Ernest Thesiger. He penned his memoirs while married to horrendous lush, Nancy Sphinctergritzel. After his death she “amended” these in an attempt to turn him into a pervert. This took two weeks, as opposed to the 68 years she worked on her banned My Life With Rudy, the story of her imagined affair with Valentino. Fortunately, Cecil’s original work has resurfaced, and his story may now be told with respect to his memory.
NOTE: This is a work of fiction. Names, characters and incidents are the product of the author’s imagination or are used fictitiously: any resemblance to persons living or dead is entirely coincidental. WARNING: This story contains adult material of a sexual nature.< Less