If You Build It, She Will Come

27.02.2015 14:21

If We Build It, Will She Come?


Directed by Jill Soloway for Wifey.tv. Written by and starring Mel Shimkovitz



Watch it here


A couple of months ago, we set off on a journey on the advice of a witch. She told us female ejaculation could save the world. Ok, we were a little skeptical. But how could we not investigate? We delved deeper into the uncharted terrain of the female anatomy than ever before, and came up with a surprisingly radical discovery:


People used to think women’s sex organs were separate entities, and that different kinds of orgasms could result from stimulating each one. Freud declared clitoral stimulation immature, and urged women to grow up and get off from the inside. Grafenberg marked the spot. Generations of women felt like failures when their bodies didn’t cooperate.

But it turns out what we’ve been taught about a woman’s anatomy is wrong. The clitoris has a whole internal structure that fills the vulva and wraps around the vagina. Everything is interconnected. So we decided to coin a new phrase to describe the whole whopping female pleasure center: the Vaginal Clitoral Vulval Complex, or the VCVC for short.

When a woman has an orgasm, it is always from the stimulation of the VCVC, whether from inside or out. This puts the hierarchy and judgment to rest permanently: All orgasms are created equal.




Though we’re not discounting the power of female pleasure to topple the patriarchy, in the real world, vajaculation (we invented this word, too) is not the holy grail. It’s a thing some women can do, and the women who can do it are generally pretty into it. The G-spot—which may or may not be an actual spot—is a good place to start. And the techniques you can learn here or elsewhere can help. But vajaculation is not for everyone. And nobody should feel bad about what her body can or can’t do.

The facts around vajaculation are still kind of murky. One study suggested that female ejaculate was a form of urine. Other studies found similarities to prostate fluid. Clearly more research needs to be done. We hope you enjoy your study.