Follow TV Tropes



Go To

A device or power, whether magical or technological, which induces sexual pleasure in the victim, often skipping straight to an orgasm.

May involve Electric Instant Gratification.


    open/close all folders 

    Anime & Manga 
  • Larcade from Fairy Tail has the magic power to inflict copious amounts of pleasure on his victims, all but stated to be the sexual kind. Those subjected to it long enough will have their bodies and minds overloaded until they die. The most basic form of this is a widespread spell that only affects those who are heavily implied to have had sex already, though if he bothers to focus it on one person he can induce a similar effect whether they've "tasted the forbidden fruit" or not.
  • In Torako, Anmari Kowashicha Dame da yo, Megumu Udou's nickname, Bullet, comes from the fact that she has a vibrator inserted in her at almost all times. Takano holds the switch and turns it on for her from time to time, though sometimes forgets to turn it off, such as in chapter two when doing so nearly causes Bullet to stumble into traffic.

    Comic Books 
  • XXXenophile character Orgasm Lass is essentially a living version of this. By touching someone, she can generate intense pleasure in them, triggering an orgasm in any being capable of experiencing one.
  • In one issue of Manhunter, Kate Spencer's tech guy brags that he could reconfigure her suit to put her in a state of perpetual orgasm if she wanted him to. She declines.
  • The French comic Yiu has Yiu's Mission Control guy use the implants in her brain to give her a mini-orgasm in the middle of a delicate mission. Yiu is not amused.
  • Click! is a series of erotic Italian comic books written and illustrated by comic book creator Milo Manara. The first volume features an attractive but passionless woman, Ms. Claudia Cristiani, who is married to an older, rich man. After she is abducted by a scientist and a remote-controlled device is surgically implanted into her brain, its activation makes her become sexually insatiable. The three sequels roughly follow a similar story. There was an entire series on Cinemax back in the '90s loosely based on this story.

    Fan Works 

  • In the movie Sleeper, an elevator-like machine is used to make people have orgasms. Another device, an orb, gives orgasmic sensations to whoever holds it.
  • Barbarella: The "Excessive Machine" is a device which induces orgasm upon orgasm in its victim until they die of pleasure. Except for Barbarella, who burns it out with her insatiable sexuality.
  • The title character of Bruce Almighty has all of God's powers, which he uses to this effect on his unsuspecting girlfriend.
  • Similarly, the main character of Modern Problems has telekinetic powers, which he uses to cause his girlfriend to orgasm her brains out. Repeatedly.
  • Orgazmo features the main character acting as a movie character who has an orgasm-inducing ray gun. The actor's friend then produces a real one, with which he fights crime.
  • Pretty Cool
    • The original film features the main character using his mind control powers to make his sister's friends orgasm whenever they hear the word "now".
    • Then in the sequel, Pretty Cool Too, the new main character uses his mind control phone to make one girl orgasm whenever she hears the word "in". Another girl is also made to orgasm by the phone's own AI.
  • Inverted in The Holy Mountain where a "Love Machine" is produced. Rather than inducing an orgasm, its purpose is to be stimulated by humans into an orgasm, and "the skill of the spectator will determine the machine's ability to reach a climax".
  • In The Matrix Reloaded, the Merovingian, while expounding on cause and effect, directs the characters' attention to a blonde lady having a piece of cake that he claims is a program he wrote. She becomes distracted and glassy-eyed, and then the view morphs to "Matrix Raining Code-vision" to show an explosion between her legs.
  • The Ugly Truth: Katherine Heigl's character receives a pair of remote-controlled vibrator panties, but has the misfortune to lose the remote. A kid finds it while she's at a business meeting, and she finds herself trying very hard to act casual.
  • In The Lonely Guy Larry (the eponymous Lonely Guy) talks Iris into believing that when he sneezes, she orgasms. She later leaves another man because she realizes that when he sneezes she doesn't orgasm.
  • Demolition Man. When Huxley offers to have sex with John Spartan, they put on devices that connect their minds into an erotic virtual reality. Spartan stops the procedure before it reaches its conclusion. When he suggests doing it "the old-fashioned way" instead, she is not pleased.
  • The 2017 film The Black Room features an Incubus using his powers to cause orgasms to a waitress who spurred his advances.
  • Teen Warlock has the title character commanding a girl to "come", as in "walk over to me". His powers misinterpret this and give her a spontaneous orgasm.
  • In From Beyond, while Crawford's invention, the resonator's, intended purpose is to stimulate the pineal gland, it also comes with a side effect which stimulates something else. Bubba comments on having gotten a hard-on when the machine was turned on, and upon activating it herself, Dr. McMichaels very forcefully kisses Crawford and later dons a leather corset to mount him while he's sleeping.

  • Animorphs: Tobias gets hooked up to a machine that stimulates his brain's pain and pleasure regions (in this case, he remembers happy memories like being on a trampoline or eating ice cream). He's able to avoid the worst of it by hiding behind his hawk body's instincts, but was very close to breaking when rescued.
  • The Young Unicorns by Madeleine L'Engle has a young-adult-friendly version of the trope: a Micro-Ray that can directly stimulate the pleasure center of the brain. The experience is described as feeling like flying.
  • In Ringworld, a device called a "tasp" can remotely stimulate the pleasure centers of a being's brain. It is very addictive and use of it on someone without their consent is highly illegal. While it does not explicitly cause orgasm, Nessus (a manipulative alien) uses it to make Prill (a humanoid whose help the protagonists need) addicted to sex with Louis Wu. It is also compared to sex when the narrative muses that "all women have a tasp" that they use to manipulate men to do their bidding.
  • In The Gap Cycle, zone implants are capable of giving orgasms to those in whom they are implanted. Surprisingly, Angus Thermopyle never uses this function on his victim, Morn Hyland, preferring to just render her inert whenever he rapes her.
  • Boyd Upchurch's 1971 Sex and the High Command centers around one. A heavy-handed satire on feminism, it has a female scientist (who is also running for President) inventing an herbal compound called Vita-Lerp. Normally used as a rejuvenating skin cream, when encapsulated and then vaginally inserted, it not only brings about an intense orgasm but also induces pregnancy. Since this makes men intimately obsolete, women decide to overthrow society and run things themselves. The horror!!!

     Live Action TV 
  • In The Armstrong and Miller Show, one sketch features a place called "Pleasure Planet", with hand-held devices that have this effect on the people who hold them.
  • Episode 1 of the short-lived series Valentine had the Goddess Aphrodite prove herself to a human woman by giving her a "straight shot of unconditional love".
  • One episode of The Drew Carey Show has Mimi receiving a pair of remote-controlled vibrating panties as part of her and Steve's efforts to conceive a child. Much to her horror, Drew gets his hands on the remote control and uses it on her.
  • A virtual reality "game" from the Star Trek: The Next Generation episode "The Game" stimulates pleasure centers in the humanoid brain, making the device addictive to the point of even sounding orgasmic. Worse, it also renders the Enterprise crew too euphoric to mind being boarded and overrun by the K'tarians that designed the game.
  • Lampshaded in Buffy the Vampire Slayer. The Scooby Gang capture a taser blaster from the Initiative and try to figure out how it works. Willow suggests just pushing buttons to see what happens, but Xander replies that since they're fiddling with a "blaster," randomly hitting buttons is not high on his agenda. He then adds that if it were called the "Orgasminator" that would, in fact, be his desired approach.


  • Hawkwind wrote and performed a song, "Orgone Accumulator", in homage to Dr Reich's marvelous machine.
  • Motörhead actually did a song titled "Orgasmatron".
  • The Simon & Garfunkel song "The Big Bright Green Pleasure machine" has the titular device all but said to do this for people who can't get sex in the ordinary way, as a satire of advertising/consumerism.

    Video Games 
  • In Mass Effect 2 a side conversation between a friend-zoned turian and an oblivious quarian introduces a quarian suit program that is apparently a masturbatory aid. The Shadow Broker's dossier for your quarian teammate Tali says she installed and uninstalled it in her own suit half a dozen times, before buying the deluxe version.

    Western Animation 
  • Peculiar Anti-Villain Trevor Goodchild catches Anti-Hero ÆonFlux by surprise, and connects an air hose to her pressure suit. Held in place by her now-rigid suit, she identifies the gas filling it: "Bliss gas!" Aeon starts moaning with delight. Strangely, Trevor's pressure suit is hooked up to the same tubing, so that he also gets dosed with bliss gas. Aeon and Trevor somehow push this gas back and forth to each other in a bizarre allegory for sex. Of course, in Peter Chung's world, weirdness is de rigeur. In a different episode, Trevor regularly gives (a specific) woman an orgasm by surgically stimulating her spinal cord. It's a kinky show.
  • Big Mouth: "Nick Starr" is set in a dystopian future, where the adult Nick is a lonely man who can only achieve orgasm using a product called "Oh Yeah!", which he breaks open and sniffs to arouse himself.
  • Since the main villain in Nelvana's Rock & Rule is interested only in The Chick Angel, he sidelines her bandmates by having his gloved henchmen issue them "Edison balls," which are luminescent pink spheres that instil giggling euphoria and mindless detachment in their recipients. This effect lingers, even when the guys are put on a bus destined for Ohmtown.
    Angel: Mok, what have you done to them? They're mindless.
    Mok: Oh? I hadn't noticed.


How well does it match the trope?

Example of:


Media sources: