It was a memorable one-woman show – but he didn’t appear on stage.
An attendee was reportedly heard having a “loud, full-body orgasm” during the Los Angeles Philharmonic’s Friday performance of Tchaikovsky’s Fifth Symphony.
The woman’s wailing was recorded by a separate spectator before it took place uploaded online, It has more than a million listeners. The sound of the cacophony has also sparked a debate about whether the music alone is the cause of the cacophony’s climax.
Some hypothesized that the amorous presence was aided by a remote-controlled vibrator operated by another person inside the venue. Others have claimed that the screams may have been caused by a medical emergency, rather than a fulfilling sexual experience.
However, one New York City psychotherapist says it’s definitely possible for the woman He was Having an unrestrained orgasm in the audience.
Cindy Darnell, who also works as a sex therapist and relationship counselor, told The Post Monday that full-body orgasms can actually happen without any kind of touch.
“It is possible—but context is everything,” Darnell declared. “Nothing good happens in sex if the context is out of whack.”
The sex expert explained, “Anything can create orgasmic sensations. This is because orgasms are created in the brain via the nervous system, not through sexual intercourse. Technically, anything that activates pleasure receptors in the brain in the right context can produce pleasure.” And sometimes orgasm.”
However, the sexologist stressed that body climaxes don’t often result from interactions with great art — which means you’re not likely to hear people groan near the Mona Lisa or come across as E. E. Cummings’ deep poetry.
“It’s definitely uncommon,” said Darnell, who is also the author of Sex, When You Don’t Feel Like It: The Truth About the Mismatched Libido and Rediscovering Desire. It usually happens gradually over time. It’s about context, not gimmicks, tips, and attitudes.”
Tchaikovsky’s Fifth Symphony usually lasts about 45 minutes—more than enough time to bring the woman into a climax if the context is right.
Music producer Magnus Fiennes was in the audience at the LA Philharmonic concert and chirp that the climax sounded like a “full body”.
Full-body orgasms are actually legal and “refers to intense orgasms that feel like they’re in every part of your body,” causing abdominal muscles to tighten and fingers to go numb, according to Healthline.
This climax is often brought about by tantric exercises such as deep breathing and “energy channeling”.
While it’s unclear if the unknown woman was exploiting this practice while listening to the orchestra, other attendees were touched by her moans and groans – giving her the status of a metaphorical O.
Music agent Lucas Burton told the Los Angeles Times that the climax “coordinated wonderfully” with a “romantic bulge” during the performance. He described the sound as “cool and somewhat refreshing”.
Meanwhile, Molly Grant, who was also in the audience, told the outlet that the moment was “so beautiful.”