Afsham by Matthew A. Hamilton

Afshan met Mr. Lee at Times Square Mall. They dined at the Hunan Garden. He bought her a pair of $300 earrings at Chow Tai Fook. Compensated dating paid well.

He was very handsome. Sparks of silver in his hair gave him a divine aura. His body, erect and strong, ironed the folds in his well tailored suit. She was eager to intimately explore him.

They drove to the Kowloon Hotel.

“I reserved a room on the tenth floor,” Lee said.

“Sounds nice,” Afshan replied, giggling. Her face was warm and flushed. And the shaved topography between her legs was wet, eager to sketch seductive intersections in virgin white sheets.

He swiped the key card and they walked in. She removed her jacket as they headed for the bedroom. She unhooked her earrings, studied them for a moment, then placed them on the nightstand. She knew what he expected after giving her such an expensive gift. She pulled back the sheets and walked over to him, unbuttoned his coat and threw it on the floor. She gently poked his chest, backed him up toward the bed. He grabbed her hips and rolled her Kookai skirt up to her waist. She dangled her breasts above his awaiting tongue. He traced a slimy trail of circles around her chocolate colored areolas.

After an hour of heat and sweat, his balls stiffened and exploded in pleasure. She collapsed on his chest and began mapping out the details of her next date.


Filed under Matthew A. Hamilton

4 responses to “Afsham by Matthew A. Hamilton

  1. OK, that was hot. I’m feeling a little flushed after reading that…

  2. Wow. Does anyone have a glass of ice water?

    Really liked the line about how his body ironed the folds in his suit. :)

  3. guy

    I got a sense of one part of Hong Kong from this. For some reason the place names work for me even if i know the spot as the old tram depot rather than Times Square Mall. That is probably because the city becomes linked to the sexual mappings and the desires of the characters through the hotel and shopping. The parts that are not mentioned, the less brightly-lit areas where the characters might live are evoked implicitly; they are the negative space of the story. I’d want to go there, but that would take you over 250.

  4. Matthew

    Thank you for reading. I’m glad you enjoyed it.

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in: Logo

You are commenting using your account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s