Title: Punished at the Dinner Party

Author: Claire Ellis

punished at the dinner party

WhatWhat: Kylie’s being punished by her husband, so she has to wear a short dress and diaper at the dinner party they’re throwing for another couple. Jessica teases her by lifting her skirt to look at the diaper, so Jennifer’s husband has to punish her, too.

Money Quotes:

The fact that company was scheduled at their house did not detour her husband, Blake, in the least. (loc 8)

Deter, perhaps?

“Dude, I’m sorry she’s being like this. However you choose to discipline your wife is your own business. Truth be told, this one could stand a little bit more discipline.”

Blake smiled and accepted the apology.

“How is your discipline regimen going, by the way?”

With that the two men began to discuss various punishment means, swapping stories in front of their wives with no regard to their embarrassment. (loc 35)

Just two dudes discussing how to punish their wives, what’s so strange about that? It’s like Return of Kings, in a way.

“Have you ever used a can on her little bottom?” (loc 72)

I was so confused until I got further downpage and a caning commenced.

Kylie, standing behind her, looked on as the back of Jessica’s diaper quickly darkened and began to sag. (loc 138)

Verdict: Arguably the dinner party from hell, but to be perfectly honest I feel that way about most dinner parties. Competently written, and doesn’t waste page time on setup; the story begins with the action well under way, and doesn’t get bogged down in digression or description. It convincingly presents its reality as a coherent one.

Once you convince yourself that these are consenting adults and everyone present, even the wives, must be enjoying this, it’s less alarming.Everyone still comes across as either wildly dysfunctional or a little brain damaged, but that’s par for the course with ageplay stories.

Most of the domestic discipline stories I’ve read before now didn’t involve diapers, so I don’t know if this is a more recent trend or I’ve just missed that the subcategories are connected. (Most of the DD fiction I’ve read before now has also skewed strongly Christian, so it may have been too specialized to be representative).