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POLITICAL dominatrix who uses mind games to humiliate her submissives reveals how she focuses her unique skills on white, right-wing men in order to turn them into socialists (10 Pics)

A self-professed political dominatrix is finding pleasure in humiliating her clients — almost exclusively white, right-wing men — using mind games as she tries to turn them into socialists.
Reba Maybury, a 27-year-old professional dominatrix and a political science lecturer at Central Saint Martins in London who is of mixed race, will only work with white men, and as a socialist, she prefers to dominate conservatives.
'I can’t force myself to be even fictionally cruel to any other type of man. It makes the performance a lot easier,' she told The Guardian. 'I could never be mean to someone who wasn’t white, because the world is run by white men, isn’t it?'
Maybury, who is also known as Mistress Rebecca, opened up about one client who claimed 'he was a "female supremacist"and a Tory,' explaining that she found it to be 'such a disgusting contradiction' that she 'couldn't let him get away with it.'
'Submissives often say that all they want to do is make their mistress happy, and what could make me happier than him becoming a socialist?' she asked.
She documented their short-lived relationship and her attempt to turn him into a socialist in her novella Dining with Humpty-Dumpty, which was released by her publishing company, Wet Satin Press, last year. 
In the book, the submissive, whom she dubbed Humpty, is a Tory with a feeding fetish who claims to believe women are superior to men.  
The author told the Guardian that 'about 75 per cent of the book is real' while 'the rest is fictionalized.' 
Maybury's desire to be a political dominatrix stems from her interest in powerful women and the shame surrounding certain fetishes. 
With her work, she looks to shift the balance of power between the sexes and explore the hypocrisy of men who have sexual proclivities that oppose their public political beliefs.
Instead of using whips and clamps, she relies on words and mind games to degrade her male clients. 
Her tricks of the trade are so subtle that she insists most people wouldn't even realize she and a client have a dominant and submissive relationship when they are out in public. 
'From the outside you’d never know what the dynamic was between us — we just look like two ordinary people having a coffee,' she explained. 
Maybury also works with clients virtually, using webcams and text messages to communicate with them.
She said she tends to meet her clients on Tinder or Instagram or through her radio show, Mistress Rebecca's World, which airs NTS Radio, an online radio station based in London.  
Before working with her submissives, she makes them fill out an application form asking them to list everything from their favorite leader to their favorite film.
Maybury takes great interest in what makes her clients tick, including their aspirations, the source of their confidence, and 'the women they say they're attracted to publicly, but not privately.'
'Once I sweep away the capitalist achievements, then what remains are their real desires,' she said. 'Most men never even consider what their masculinity is based on, which is the frightening thing.
All masculinity, when we look at it from a historical point of view, is to dominate women.'
Maybury, who is well-known in the London art and fashion world, has turned her dominatrix work into her own version of performance art, showing several exhibitions at the London art gallery Arcadia Missa.
Her next book, Bints! A Conversation Between Mistress Rebecca and the Elysium Harvester, to Swarm, is based on a discussion she had with 'this very strange misogynist.'
She wisely enlisted one of her submissives to pay for the book's expenses while she had other clients do the art work ahead of its release. 
Maybury plans on giving the proceeds to Swarm, a UK-based sex workers' collective, explaining she is 'trying to use these men to help women make money as well.'
Her ongoing frustration with men who indulge in fetishes that have 'no alignment with their everyday politics,' is what drives her work, but does she think she will be able to change the steadfast views of the men she works with?
'It is my aim but it is complex,' she said. 








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