In his new book, “I Took the Sex Gods to Thailand” (published by AuthorHouse), Lee Huxley takes readers through the true life, erotic adventures of a senior citizen defying conventional morality and unashamedly enjoying erotic pleasures with numerous bar girls and go-go dancers from Vietnam, Philippines and Thailand.
After two broken marriages and failed relationships with women in the UK, Huxley fears his love life is over until he takes advantage of an invitation from his best friend, Spike, to visit the prostitution clubs of Hong Kong, where he completely re-invents himself and finds his true destiny with a cornucopia of beautiful Asian sing-song girls. “They helped me discover the true meaning of Tantra,” says Huxley, “which explains that the best path to God or enlightenment is through sacred sex.” As his knowledge of Tantra grows, he becomes increasingly critical of, as he calls them, anti-erotic hellfire religions like Christianity and Islam, which he feels hold an existential threat to his sexual freedoms.
“This book is the ultimate example of lateral thinking,” he says. “It calls for the celebration of prostitution as a sacred social service, an end to the blind adherence to unconditional religious freedom, as well as a new definition of democracy that will help protect rationalism from creeping theocracy.” Last but not least, the author ridicules the feminist movements that have failed to produce any spiritual alternative to patriarchal religion. Against this contentious metaphysical backdrop, Huxley takes readers on, what he hopes is, a mind-expanding journey.
After falling in love with a Vietnamese bar girl, whom he has to eventually leave because of her troubles with the mafia, he decides to marry a Thai lady from a marriage agency. With her as a tourist guide, he explores Thailand, taking the reader on a fascinating journey through a magical land of constant surprises. But, his persistent craving for go-go girls makes him realize he has made a terrible mistake and that he should never have married.
Huxley wants his book to be an inspiration to all senior citizens who still have fire in their belly. He asks them to ignore the irrational disapproval of society for intergenerational sex and prostitution and to seek salvation in the erotic dens of Asia.