The King’s Harem

“The King’s Harem. Cages, silks, and more.”
Posh. Luxurious. Decadent. That’s the King’s Harem in a few words, and perhaps what you’d expect out of such a name. A large, circular room, there’s two things that demand to be noticed about it. First, the centerpiece of the room is a large, round pedestal-like structure several feet across, covered with a plush cushion of purple. Encircling the raised platform only a short distance away are several large, gilded cages. Some small LEDs on the locks suggest the locks on these cages can be toggled with controls on the bed. A few windows in the back, fitted with purple drapes threaded with gold allow some light in during the day.

The raised platform in the middle is carved out of white marble, the bed on top a dark purple. The round shape allows those on the cushion a full 360-degree viewing capacity of any of the slave cages encircling it. A double railing of brass sticks out of the back half of the pedestal, and there are three steps leading up to it. The cushion can often be found with silks of various sizes adorning it’s surface, perhaps for those kings and queens to engage in a bit of bondage play with their subjects. What’s interesting is that, if desired, the cushions, pillows, and silks can be pulled up and out of the way, exposing a support system that hides an oversized jacuzzi bath, also easily removed.

Forming a half-ring around the platform are the various cages, each with gilded bars and the ability to draw curtains over the front. The cages to either side are fairly large, with a lightly padded floor. However, the one in the center is easily the size of two of the smaller ones, allowing for larger spectacles of lust. In addition to the remote locking feature, all the cages have a few other features as well. The first is a set of talismans designed to wear away the will of those imprisoned within, often leaving them glassy-eyed and vacant minded after an extended duration, if desired. The second is a set of rings mounted strategically on the walls, so that subjects can be tied up inside and kept on display.