Nose fetishism

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to navigation Jump to search

Nose fetishism,[1] nose partialism, or nasophilia[2][3] is the partialism (or paraphilia) for the nose. This may include the sexual attraction to a specific form of physical variation of appearance (such as shape and size), or a specific area (for example; the bridge or nostrils). The fetish may manifest itself in a desire for actual physical contact and interaction, or specific fantasies such as the desire to penetrate the nostrils[2] with a penis or with a finger (comparable with fingering).[4] Nose fetishism can also include the desire to ejaculate into the nostrils or onto the nose.

Other fantasies may include the desire to observe or experience a transformation of a nose with reference to an element of a fictional work such as Pinocchio, or ideas concerning the transformation of the nose into that of another creatures' like a pig's snout as a means of sexually humiliating a partner or acquaintance. These fantasies may be assisted with use of props, role-play or transformation fiction, in the form of writing, artwork, or modified photographs of people (known as morphing).[4]

Sigmund Freud interpreted the nose as a substitute for the penis.[5]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Magnus Hirschfeld Archive for Sexology. Variations in Sexual Behavior, Two Examples: 1. Fetishism, A Partial List of Fetishisms. Archived 2013-02-06 at archive.today Retrieved 2007-12-15.
  2. ^ a b Kick (2005) pp.125-6
  3. ^ Love (1994) p.176
  4. ^ a b "Nose no bounds: A beginner's guide to nasophilia". drmarkgriffiths. 2012-07-13. Retrieved 2021-03-29.
  5. ^ Jay Geller, "On Freud's Jewish body: mitigating circumcisions", Fordham University Press, 2007, ISBN 0-8232-2782-0, p. 95-105

Sources[edit]

Further reading[edit]

  • Anil Aggrawal, "Forensic and Medico-Legal Aspects of Sexual Crimes and Unusual Sexual Practices", CRC Press, 2008, ISBN 1-4200-4308-0, p. 110,377
  • Eric W. Hickey, "Sex crimes and paraphilia", Pearson Education, 2006, ISBN 0-13-170350-1, p. 83
  • Ronald M. Holmes, Stephen T. Holmes, "Sex crimes: patterns and behavior", Sage Publications, 2001, ISBN 0-7619-2417-5, p. 246
  • Viren Swami, Adrian Furnham, The psychology of physical attraction, Routledge, 2008, ISBN 0-415-42250-7, p. 134