Sin City Male Feast

Written by Madeira Desouza, "Sin City Male Feast" is scripted podcast fiction which could be a brand name for a Las Vegas dining experience for men with large appetites. But instead this is an unforgettable science fiction tale from the future surrounding a controversial dining experience for extreme appetites built upon a most distinctive kind of meat. Part of the scary Horror Podcast Vegas collection. See if you dare for a scare. S04E08 (17 minutes, 17 seconds.)

cock and apples

Podcast Transcript Excerpt:

The five of us dinner guests were present for the purpose of eating this man. We were going to eat the masterfully-prepared 18-year-old white male in Las Vegas that evening. He was alive at the start of the evening. That was absolutely essential. He needed to be alive and fully aware of what was happening to him that night.

The man who would be dinner was bound at his wrists and ankles while lying naked stretched out on an electric grill centered within a large horseshoe-shaped table. We, as dinner guests sat around the outside of the horseshoe but we were sufficiently near the electric grill to feel the heat. We also were in very close proximity to the 18-year-old object of our culinary desires so we could watch his every move, his struggles in vain to escape, and hear his frenzied screams of horror. The muscular chef had plenty of room so he could walk out into the center of the horseshoe to get his big, thick hands on the terrified 18-year-old white male.

We referred to our dinner that night as "the long pig." The 18-year-old guy was tall. He was six feet, four inches in height. But that is not why we referred to him as "the long pig." He was not at all shaped like a pig. This guy was, in fact, in excellent physical condition. He was slender yet muscled. So, why "the long pig" phrase? Truth is the phrase came to western civilization in the nineteen century from stories originating in the Fiji Islands. From that era, the phrase "the long pig" specifically referred to human beings, usually male, who were eaten by other human beings.

There is also an historical connection to travelogues written by Frederick O'Brien in 1919. His writing immortalized previously-unknown practices taking place in French Polynesia. He wrote about how after battles were won, vanquished warriors were brutally killed in a frenzied ritual. Then the victors ate the flesh of the losers.

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