Sadomasochism

Sadomasochism is at the center of Queen Sensoria’s practice. Queen Sensoria approaches her field as an art form, where both sadist and masochist are the artists; one by inspiring awe and inflicting well-dosed and minute climaxes of suffering; the other by letting themselves be inspired and raptured to a point of sublimation of pain into pleasure.

“Masochism, in its eccentric eroticism, makes explicit what most contemporary asceticism merely hints at: the affirmation of the body’s frailty as a gateway to intense pleasure.”

―   Anita Phillips, A Defence of Masochism.
Woman playing with needles on a submissive's back, art by Bernard Montorgueil.
Woman playing with needles on a submissive’s back, art by Bernard Montorgueil.

Here is a quick definition:

Marquis de Sade (1740-1814) by C.-A.-P. van Loo.
Fanny Pistor (in furs, with whip) and Sacher-Masoch (1870-80)
Fanny Pistor (in furs, with whip) and Sacher-Masoch (1836-1895).

Sadomasochism is the giving or receiving of pleasure from acts involving the receipt or infliction of pain or humiliation. […]
“The two words incorporated into this compound, sadism and masochism, were originally derived from the names of two authors.
“The term Sadism has its origin in the name of the Marquis de Sade […]. Masochism is named after Leopold von Sacher-Masoch, who wrote novels expressing his masochistic fantasies.”

Sadomasochism in Wikipedia.

The suffering inflicted by Queen Sensoria is of two natures: emotional and physical. One notable emotional suffering that imposes nonchalantly is by putting forward her beauty of body and mind through savant and delicate feminine contraptions without ever giving herself to her submissives. Here is how Leopold von Sacher-Masoch explained the effect that this kind of pain had on him:

“I love her passionately with a morbid intensity; madly as one can only love a woman who never responds to our love with anything but an eternally uniform, eternally calm, stony smile.”

―  Leopold von Sacher-Masoch, Venus in Furs.

and furthermore clarified by the author introducing his work:

“Masochism is something else, which is of particular value in literature only as an example of one of the most surprising consequences of romanticism.”

― Willy-Paul Romain, introduction to Leopold von Sacher-Masoch’s Venus in Fur (free translation).

For Queen Sensoria, Femdom sadomasochism abolishes the war between the sexes by playing with their so-called roles and making something bigger out of them, as Anita Philips puts it:

“Masochistic pleasure does not merely reflect inequalities and unfairness, however ; it eroticizes them.”

―   Anita Phillips, A Defence of Masochism.

Having a great ability to feel what others feel and having herself a certain taste for pain, Queen Sensoria directly gets pleasure from inflicting pain to her submissives. She feels the pain she gives them and easily imagines the effect it has on them, which is why she particularly enjoys playing with heavy masochists. Second-guessing the condition they are in helps Her nurture their state and bring them where she wants them to be, for her own pleasure.

At the best, Queen Sensoria is looking for submissives who will sublimize themselves to a point of subjectification and identify to their dominant’s pleasure. For this reason, she has no time to waste with bratty types, who for Her are just missing the whole point, for it is only in submissives surrendering their will to Her that She will provoke physical and mental ecstasy.

The excitement of getting a submissive under her control and at her mercy is a fine delicacy that She tastes all the better when getting feedback from the joyful torments she inflicts. Hearing the complaints and the pleads of her subjects is the calling for more agonies which She craves.

Sadomasochism by Queen Sensoria

“My passions, concentrated on a single point, resemble the rays of a sun assembled by a magnifying glass: they immediately set fire to whatever object they find in their way.”

―  Marquis de Sade, Juliette.