We are proud to announce the publication of Dylan Lewis’ latest non-fiction book: “Living Happily as An Adult Baby – Dissociation and the Inner Life of ABDLs”
Understanding. Knowledge. Insight.
It is the goal of most people and humanity in general to understand and to gain knowledge. To understand our natural world. To understand space. To understand those things so tiny we can never see them. We want to understand what other people are saying, insight into what they are feeling and what makes them tick.
For most people, it is natural to want to understand more about a wide variety of topics and disciplines. Perhaps the most important understanding of them all is the knowledge of self.
Adult babies have traditionally not fared well in the area of understanding of ourselves. The few professional attempts to explain ABDL behaviour and thinking have been less than helpful and often insulting and deeply offensive. Being described as a paraphilia alongside and adjacent to paedophilia and other serious disorders has been the nightmare that has haunted the community for a generation.
Slowly however, the light has been dawning on the extraordinary world of the adult baby.
The first step was the recognition that being an adult baby is no mere affectation, fetish or odd choice of behaviour. It was the understanding that the baby self is a genuine and subjectively real identity. Not a thing, not a concept or a feeling, but an identity.
A few professionals have belatedly drifted onto the scene and made a few inroads, but they have been well behind the small group of hard-working ABDLs themselves who have sought to build a body of understanding on who we are. Knowing who we are is the key to success, happiness and the ability to move forward.
The works of B. Terrance Grey, Rosalie and Michael Bent led the way to building an intellectual basis of understanding of who Adult babies are. Then came Dylan Lewis, whose canon of work in this area has no peer. This new book – Living Happily as an Adult Baby – makes a promise in its title that is almost obscene in its arrogance. Adult Babies have often struggled with the power of their baby identity and happiness – especially long-term happiness – has often eluded them.
This work is commended to all adult babies, their family and friends as it seeks to further humanity’s understanding of this most complex identity structure.
The Adult Baby.
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