A Searing Story Of A Lonely Wife On The Prowl — Told Frankly And Unblushingly!
From the back:
They Were Married — But Not To Each Other
The Fords, the Saxons and the Ramseys were neighbors—just good friends. But young Beth Ford was lonely and neglected… Pretty Grace Saxon was sick of a husband who wouldn’t give her what she needed… Millicent Ramsey, buxom and blue-eyed, had been waiting—and wanting—for seven frustrating ears… Inevitably, each saw the other’s man as more attractive than her own. So pretty soon the Fords, the Saxons and the Ramseys became more—a lot more—than just good friends. Then came the final shuffle that had them sharing practically everything!
A Story Of Life Behind — The Bushes Of Suburbia
It started as a party game, a one-time-only experiment… but it became a habit none of them could break>
She had a husband in suburbia—and a lover in town
A story of today’s sophisticated career wife, who doesn’t let a wedding band stand between her and the men who can help her get ahead!
Even The Dog Joined Their Swap Group To Study
From the back:
It was the eternal suburban cycle. . . the men wanted to make more money and the women. . . well, they just wanted to be made. The problem was: what to do with oneself while hubby’s absent. One can be taken care of alone, of course, and one girl even found out why Rover is man’s best friend, but when they finally got their philandering organized, it was “All’s Well That Ball. Well!”
A frank novel of broken vows and secret sins in a New York suburb that everybody knows
I don’t know what kind of foolish art director decided to crop out the peeping tom from this cover, but at least he used it on the back cover.
She brought her best friend’s husband to the motel to prove to him that his wife and her husband were having an affair. But while they waited for their respective spouses to check into the hot-pillow hideaway, she decided that they too could play at infidelity!
This is a frank and revealing novel of manners and morals in the suburbs. With candor and brutal honesty, it lays bare the wild joys and heartaches, the fear and insecurity that drive suburban couples into adultery and deceit.
The Favorite Game In Commuterville Was Called — Change Your Partner!
The Well-Kept Lawns And The Fieldstone Homes Concealed Affairs That Turned Country Gardens Into Hot-Houses Of Lust!
This entire book can be downloaded here
Suburban Husbands And Wives On The Loose And On The Prowl
Is Adultery The Answer To A Frigid Husband?
Suburbia had three sexes… male, female… and Susan
A daring novel of today’s young marrieds fighting a problem as old as Eve!
via Steve Wallace
Everyone Knew About Those Wild Suburban Parties, But This One Was The Wildest — Ever!
A beautiful woman… imprisoned by inhibition… turns to hypnosis for escape — and the game is on. This thrilling therapy becomes the sophisticated set’s most torrid parlor trick!
At split-level Sahara Springs every man cast covetous eyes upon his neighbor’s wife — Every women brazenly encouraged these advances
A biting novel which strips bare the flimsy facade of decency concealing the unbridled sensual desires of America’s sprawling Suburbs
Infidelity Was A Way of Life With The Split-Level Dwellers
A novel of women who traded husbands — of men who borrowed wives — of couples who embraced adultery with feverish delight.
This cover looks suspiciously similar to the cover of Change Partners. The 1963 edition is here
The revealing story of those cozy suburban developments and the planned promiscuity among their bored, hard-drinking, hot-handed young couples.
To the fast “Garden Apartment” crowd, making love to someone else’s mate was as casual as taking a drink.
The 1972 edition is here
When they agreed to change partners for the summer, they didn’t know the erotic forces they were unleashing!
A Blistering Novel Of Domestic Dilemma In The Rich Commuter Country
Anyone recognize that signature?
Swank Society Suburb was what they called it. But actually it was a shameless — Sex Pit — where cheating husbands were out-done by their promiscuous wives!
Cover reused from Love Now, Pay Later