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Bruna surfer girl: Brazilian middle class girl turned happy famous prostitute. Movie trailer

Below the Real Bruna in a famous TV show

Bruna Surfer Girl: The real Bruna in a famous TV show in Brazil


Online call girl exposes sex myths of Brazil | The Sunday Times

SHE was known to her clients as Bruna the Surfer Girl, a chic São Paolo prostitute who fled her middle-class home at the age of 17 to sell herself to up to five men a day. Then Bruna took to the internet, and her racy accounts of life as a high-class Brazilian call girl have earned her international fame.

Six months after she gave up prostitution to turn her blog into a bestselling book, Bruna — whose real name is Raquel Pacheco — has become an improbable sex symbol in Brazil and a potential goldmine for publishers and film-makers around the world.

Bruna Surfistinha (2011)

Raquel is a girl, adopted by an upper middle class family, who rebelled at 17 and left her family and studies at a traditional college in São Paulo to become a call girl. Shortly after starting work, she decided to write a blog about her experiences. Since some clients thought she looked like a surfer she adopted the name "Surfistinha" which means little surfer girl. This blog became a sensation, and quickly became one of the most popular blogs in Brazil. Becoming famous, her life changed significantly. She went on to be interviewed on Brazilian talk shows similar to Oprah and David Letterman, all the while continuing her blog about her racy exploits. She wrote a book about these experiences "O Doce Veneno Do Escorpião".

The Scorpion’s Sweet Venom: The Diary of a Brazilian Call Girl]


Another example of a happy hooker. Does she look like a victim?

Gladly, she is not a citizen of the USA, where certainly she would be victimized by the US legal system 

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Bruna Surfistinha (Portuguese for "Little Surfer Bruna") is the pen name name of Raquel Pacheco, a Brazilian former prostitute who attracted the attention of Brazilian media and television by publishing, in a weblog, her sexual experiences with clients. Bruna explained in television programs that she was a normal girl, but that at around the age of 17 she left home because of the traditional family oriented views of her father and to start to earn money.

She appeared in some pornographic films in Brazil.

Bruna appeared in various television programs in Brazil and several periodicals and magazines. Her blog attracts more than 50,000 readers per day.

In 2005 she released a book: O Doce Veneno do Escorpião (The Scorpion’s Sweet Venom) (ISBN 85-7695-017-0). The book was translated into English with the title Diary of a Brazilian call girl. The Scorpion’s Sweet Venom, and published by Bloomsbury Publishing in 2006. This book also inspired the 2011 Brazilian film Bruna Surfistinha, starring Deborah Secco in the main role. en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bruna_Surfistinha

TV program about Bruna Surfistinha

2 Comments

  1. The Anti Anti-Feminist! says:

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    “at around the age of 17 she left home because of the traditional family oriented views of her father ”

    She’s a radical feminazi who wishes to dismantle the Brazillian patriarchal family unit.

    While I do not think she should be “victimized” by any legal system, she, and women like her, should most certainly NOT be glorified in society, which, by all accounts here, she is.

    Such is the state of the world today.

  2. Thaddeus Gregory Blanchette says:

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    “Radical feminazi…?”

    LOL!

    Now there’s a characterization of Raquel that I’ve never heard before.

    I wouldn’t call Raquel a “happy hooker”. The myth of the happy hooker is just as noxious as the myth of the poor, oppressed, exploited and enslaved hooker. Sex work is generally tedious, dirty, unfulfilling and often dangerous. That said, so are a lot of other forms of work which pay much less than sex work and which no one even blinks their eyes about.

    Raquel had a lot of bad experiences in sex work, a few good ones and made enough cash to get her ass out of the life and into a university program. That last characteristic, in and of itself, makes sex work different from work as a maid, McDonalds employee or check-out counter girl.

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