As far as I know, there is not anyone in the field of spanking based entertainment who ever equaled the accomplishments of Paula Meadows, also known as Lynn Paula Russell.
She is a prolific and talented artist, able to portray in subtle lines the look and feel of men and women doing this thing we do, and even capture the emotional nuance better than a camera. I put a drawing of hers on the cover of the double volume of Maid 1 and 2, and it is by far one of my classier book covers.
But she also wrote spanking fiction, which of course she illustrated, and for several years not only edited but was photographed for pictorials in Februs Magazine.
She could dish it out as well as take it, and man, could she take it. Here is a picture of her in a spanking position she may in fact have invented, along with the drawing she did of it. (Click the picture to see it full size in a separate window.)
As you can see, it is quite an alarmingly exposed position for any girl, and probably alarmed Paula herself when she got into it, though trouper that she is that did not stop her posing for the photos.
Paula also starred in spanking video productions, some of the first ever made in England, so if she has not done it all, she has done most of the available jobs on this career path, and for my money is the premier Renaissance woman of the spanking field, a true immortal.
Also she reminds me very much of Erica Scott, another spanking Renaissance woman.
That is all.
It is now sort of halfway between Halloween and Thanksgiving, so this drawing by the inimitable Paula Meadows seemed to me appropriate.
Paula has depicted those fun-loving Pilgrim Puritan types who gave us turkey and dressing and pumpkin pie, as well as the Salem witch trials, though those came much later.
Here we find them engaged in an exercise that might be called Birch the Harlot, or the Scold, or the Gossip, or the Girl in the Second Row Who Got Commandment 4 Mixed Up With Commandment 7.
To paraphrase a bumper sticker I saw the other day:
“To err is human; to forgive, divine. Neither is Puritan policy.”
(If there are any Puritans reading this, please know that I’m only joshing with you.)
And I’m pretty sure Paula drew this marvelous picture to illustrate a story, probably in Februs Magazine, but I have no idea what the story was about, except very generally.
Though come to think of it, I recently wrote a scene in the new book that would just about fit.
Maybe that’s why I grabbed this – or it grabbed me.
Anyway, that is all.