Los Angeles, CA (PRWEB) December 27, 2005
Arthur Golden’s best-selling novel, "Memoirs of a Geisha," and the recently-released movie tease non-Asian women, making them curious and then mystified, wanting to know more about the secrets of attraction that Asian women seem to possess. Py Kim Conant’s yet-to-be-published book, "American Geisha: Asian Sex Secrets to Attract, Satisfy, and Keep Your Man in Love for a Lifetime," reveals Asian secrets that any woman can use while searching for love and marriage. Conant is represented by the D4EO Literary Agency.
“My hot, sexy secrets that Asian women use offer any woman today ways to bond to a man for a life of intense happiness and sexual intimacy,” says Conant. “Any woman can learn these secret-but-simple ways of how to attract and to keep a man madly in love with you, and get him to marry you.”
The Asian secrets are frank, practically correct but not politically correct tips, such as:
- Create your own Geisha Consciousness to maximize your femininity
- Marry your “Good Man” within 12-to-18 months
- How to expand your sex life
In Conant’s research, hundreds of single American men and Asian women shared their own stories of what American men look for in Asian women and how Asian women are so incredibly attractive to some American men. A-39-year-old man emailed her, saying, “There is something about Asian women that drives my hormones wild." Another man spoke of his Asian dates as being “nicer and sweeter” than most women, more feminine.”
“I’ve taken the results of this research about Asian female attractiveness to American men,” says Conant. “and interpreted it so that it can be applied by all women, Asian or not, in their pursuit of love and marriage. Importantly, though, my book, "American Geisha: Asian Sex Secrets to Attract, Satisfy, and Keep Your Man in Love for a Lifetime," is distinguished from other sex and relationship books by my female Asian voice and by particularly Asian ways to attract and to please your man in and out of bed.”
Py Kim Conant, born in Korea, has published three books in Korean and has written a column for the Korea Daily. She has also been published in the Los Angeles Times. She studied Eastern philosophy in Korea before receiving a BA in psychology from UCLA, as well as an MA in education from California State University, Los Angeles. She now teaches in Los Angeles.