Secret Stash 23 June 2020

Secret Stash #23

June 6, 2020 | Las Vegas, Nevada

Secret Stash Feature for June 2020

“Hercules”

 

Most of us know of him by his Roman name, Hercules. He started out as a cultural character who was invented by the ancient Greeks for their myths and storytelling. They named him Heracles.
 

He was immortalized with physical traits in the material world in countless sculptures, statues, and carvings upon ancient walls in public places more than two thousand years ago. To be clear, Hercules is merely a well-known legend; he never actually existed in the real world. Not to spoil your fun, but Hercules probably also never rode a winged horse.
 
Yet, many in the ancient world considered Hercules to be a divine being deserving of their adoration and worship. He became the most prominent icon of masculinity known on this planet. The worldwide respect for and idolization of manliness is rooted in and preserved by artistic depictions of Hercules.

The Greeks and Romans gave him literally unforgettable traits including extraordinary brains, combat savvy, courage, muscle, and, of course, sexual prowess. The word did not exist back then, but Hercules clearly was pansexual—he enjoyed fucking men as well as women.
 
This feature for the June 2020 Secret Stash explores masculinity and the sexual penetration of men through the lens of the myths of Hercules.
 

Here is how I envision Hercules. This depiction may or may not be similar to others you have seen in statues, sculptures, paintings or Disney movies. Since he never really existed anyway, it's to be expected artists would give their own spin on the body and the face of Hercules.
If you were to stand and look up at Hercules from a low angle (as if you were looking up at a statue) you would gain an immediate respect for his masculinity and muscles.

There is no question that the Greeks and Romans who created depictions of Hercules exaggerated the physical traits attributed to him and frequently included phallic symbols. (The bull's horn is an obvious symbol for a Herculean cock.)
 
This tendency in art to exaggerate masculinity has carried down through the centuries to the present day.
 
I speak from personal experience with exaggerating of masculinity and muscles in my depictions of male characters.

If we believe the legends, Hercules was extraordinarily strong compared to all other men. Legend has it that Hercules could pick up a man in front of him and then lift the man into the air. Many sculptures, statues, and paintings have shown this unusual strength. Here is only one example:

I took my inspiration from that classic painting to create an updated perspective on Hercules. I am able to show in the present day what would never have been shown in art five hundred years ago.
 
Hercules not only lifts up a man in front of him, but he grabs the man's cock to prove to the man who is in charge of the situation. Further proof for the man is given when Hercules fucks him and shoots his juices inside the man who is utterly powerless to stop what is happening to him.

Hercules grabs him by his cock.
Hercules fucks him and cums inside him.

After Hercules experiences holding a man up in mid-air, fucking him, and shooting his massive load inside a man, such behaviors becomes a life-long preference for Hercules:

Hercules holds and fucks a second man.

Fucking a man from behind while he is standing up also works well for Hercules:

Hercules fucks a guy from behind.

And since in ancient times there were quite a few walls made of stone just about everywhere, Hercules developed great skill in fucking guys up against walls:

I hope you enjoyed this fractured tale of ancient legends. May you forever look at Hercules in a different light.

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