Originally Posted by spankedhusband
Given the number of offers that you've received, dare I even toss my hat into the ring? I guess that I would have to (forgive me, I don't prefer the role of 'critic'!) start at the start, so to speak.
First, how plausible is it that a guest staying in a hotel would inadvertently leave their door HALF OPEN? (Forgive my shouting). Ajar, perhaps, but not half open.
Next, even with the door half open, how could someone stand in the hall and view the bed and its occupant and the TV that they were watching (I've tried to 'arrange the furniture' but can't work it out).
Next, with the room "...very dark...", how are you able to discern that your stroker's cock is "...long and hard..."?
Gotta love a rationalist. I'm the same way, this doesn't work in the setup, therefore it can't payoff in a realistic fantasy.
Firstly, hotel doors close automatically in probably 90% of hotels in industrialized nations. So now you have two choices - moving it to a Bed and Breakfast (which means less anonymity), or you have to have someone intentionally leave the door open by putting the bar latch out before letting it close - something we've all done running to the ice machine. Technically you might be able to also work this out, using a historical piece, but I think the invention of self-closing hotel room doors predates the invention of hotel porn on-demand.
And you are right about the layout - completely impossible to pull off. You could say the porn was audibly three-way kinky, but you're not going to be able to see all of that and the details of his cock, in a dark room, with the room's occupant unaware. Even in a suite there's no way to arrange that.
Also I've written erotica for a (paying) client. The first question I would ask is; is the video three-way male kink, three-way female kink, FMF or MFM? Because how the client wants to play out the fantasy is greatly impacted by that bit of information.
But I also learned that writing for a client is always a tricky prospect. And I don't do it without a set contract that details the rules of rewrites and changes - because some clients have really awful taste and wouldn't know good narrative if it bit them in the ass.