Colette Pervertte also known as "Domina Colette" (born February 7, 1982) is an American dominatrix, educatrix, feminist, and Sex Worker Rights who founded the interactive post-Social media website, Pervette.com. Part media, part game, part book, part film, and a living guide in a Choose Your Own Adventure style as in early 1980s computer text games for its interface, Pervette.com is an interactive transmedia website that engages one to have a sexual education through play. It's interactivity exceeds the expectations of any social media platform that currently exists and changes the game from what is a role playing game. The Educatrix teaches sex positive education with interplay of taboo subjects and 1980s text computer games. The PhD innovator has created the perfect blend of Freudean Marquidecafe, and it's totally free system where anyone can play is what differentiates Pervette from the cam girl world. As the reader makes choices, "the deeper that you go into Pervette , the more you click on, the more intimate visually and in content wise what she writes and shares, the closer they get to Pervette the readers learns more and more about their own sexuality. Human perversions as taught by Pervette, an educatrix, that is a Woman Teacher (sometimes known as the Woman Is As Printer discourse) is a continuation of the mistress vagabond character, Colette. This is study of salon culture emerges the character of Colette and she engages it becoming Colette

She is based in San Francisco Bay Area and operating worldwide. Colette earned a doctorate Ph.D. in Education and Human Development from University of California Berkeley graduate school. She earned her bachelors degree in education at UCLA at which time she was also granted the Bill Gates Millennium Scholarship Award for her academic achievement. She was the valedictorian of her high school graduating class.[1][2]

Contents

  1. 1Biography
  2. 2Activism
  3. 3Films
  4. 4References
  5. 5External links
  6. Biography
    [edit | edit source]

With more than a decade of experience as a professional dominatrix of BDSM, fetish, and power exchange, Colette Pervette's art practice consists of collaborative performances and erotic theater with other dominatrices for her clients around the world. The job of a dominatrix does not define sex workers, she argues that "sex workers are also sexual healers, sexual educators, and sexual artists".  She is a pornographic art photographer, fetish model, lingerie model and actress on mainstream full-length movies. While her work primarily consists of role play as a dominatrix engaging in the rich heritage techniques of bondage and discipline, dominance and submission, sadomasochism, or BDSM, Colette equally pursues an educatrix role where she teaches “girls how to find their own inner pro-domme” [3] “We are more than our jobs. And our jobs entail more than what it seems. Many of us are also sexual healers. sexual educators, and sexual artists.”
Domina Colette with her sub. An example of female dominance that does not involve pain

Activism[edit | edit source]


Colette Pervette is an active proponent sex workers rights, femdom, BDSM as a form of sexual healing therapy and proactively speaks on radio podcast show interviews. On the radio, she is an advocate of sex worker’s rights and speaks on radio shows and internet podcast streams in attempts to unravel the many misconceptions assumed of sex workers today. Some common misconceptions are that sex workers chose to be sexworkers because they did not know any better, nor that their safety is threatened by the potential of an assailant . In an interview, Colette states, "sex workers are probably the most skilled people in communicating boundaries. We model for our clients how to articulate their desires and limits and we make very explicit what the exchange is. If anything, the relationship between a sexworker and client is the most clean relationship because we know how to talk openly about things that are taboo like sex and money without judgement or shame.” Drawing from her own experience, Colette defines "the role of a dom is to create a safe space without any judgement and be completely listening and accepting. In that space, if there is no judgment, then can the other really poor out their fantasies, their desires, even their fears to the end of their limits without holding back, without shame. With curiosity and empathy can a dominatrix provide this, she explains. BDSM is that space that transcends binaries in the way that we think it transcends pain and pleasure. Pain and pleasure are jealous sisters. Embrace the one, and the other invariably sneaks into your bed. “[4] She states that the Sex Worker movement is “not unlike the LGBTQ movement" in that they are not going to go away simply because society does not understand them. Sex workers have existed throughout history and Colette proposes to keep sharing the sexworker's stories. It is in this way sex workers become human and real to the average person. By representing herself as a dominatrix and coming out to each person who asks, she had effectively dispelled the misconception of sexwork and bdsm for each person she reveals herself too. In contrast to selectively choosing who to tell depending on whether that person would understand only does a disservice by perpetuating the shroud of mystery and misconceptions around her work[5]

Films[edit | edit source]


Domina Colette was cast on the film After Adderal (2016) written and directed by S. Elliot as the ex-girlfriend. In one scene, she performs a full power exchange and dom and sub routine. Colette Pervette has featured in numerous pornographic films showcasing specific sets of BDSM rituals and routines and showcases the erotica equipment. One film was screened at CineKink. Workshop for Breakup featured in the New York Times (C. "We also met with a professional dominatrix who goes by Colette Pervette to talk about — among so much else — sex, fantasy, communication and shame. “We have so many sides to ourselves, and yet we show one, maybe two, to our partner,” Ms. Pervette said.[6]
  • "Dressed in full sweats, a soft-spoken dominatrix, Domina Colette, removed her clothes piece by piece, revealing as she went her ongoing body dysmorphia and the trials of her open relationship. Finally, standing masked before us in black lingerie and stilettos, she called for a volunteer, to which I eventually responded. “Close your eyes,” Colette commanded, “get on your knees.” She took off her bra to rub my face in her breasts, pulling my hair and telling me to suck her fingers. Which I did, in front of 20 sober women, at 11 a.m."[7]

References[edit | edit source]

  1. ^ "The Surprising Psychology of BDSM • Mind Love Podcast". 10 July 2018. Retrieved 11 March 2019.
  2. ^ "60 sex workers, advocates, educators, policy makers, and trafficking survivors - ask us anything about sex work, decriminalization, trafficking, migrant sex work, and the impact of laws like SESTA/FOSTA!". reddit. Retrieved 11 March 2019.
  3. ^ He, Sophie (3 April 2016). "5 Sex Workers Describe How They Came out to Their Families". ATTN.com. Retrieved 11 March 2019.[dead link]
  4. ^ Sam Lawrence. "A dominatrix smokes toad venom and loses her ego with Mistress Colette". Grow Big Always. Retrieved 11 March 2019.
  5. ^ "r/IAmA - I'm Liara Roux, an escort, indie porn maker, and also a political organizer! I'm here with over 60 sex workers, advocates, educators, policy makers, and trafficking survivors - ask us anything about sex work, decriminalization, trafficking, migrant sex work, and the impact of laws like SESTA/FOSTA!". reddit. Retrieved 11 March 2019. “Sexwork may seem dangerous because we go very deep and get very intimate with supposed strangers in initial encounters. Because of the nature of getting intimate with strangers, what's built into our system of screening and seeing clients is  very clear communication. By dint of our work, sexworkers are probably the most skilled people in communicating boundaries. And we model for our clients how to articulate their desires and limits and we make very explicit what the exchange is. If anything, the relationship between a sexworker and client is the most clean relationship. Because we know how to talk openly about things that are taboo, like sex and money, without judgement or shame...By representing myself as a dominatrix, and coming out, I have effectively dispelled the misconception of sexwork and bdsm for each person I out myself to.”
  6. ^ "52 Hours at Breakup Boot Camp". 2 June 2018. Retrieved 11 March 2019 – via NYTimes.com.  Molly Oswaks
  7. ^ "Is It Possible to "Hack" Heartbreak?". www.playboy.com.

External links[edit | edit source]







 















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