BEAST OF BURDEN II – Femdom Story

4.2
(74)

by Tau_90

artwork by https://www.deviantart.com/0formant0

There are two fundamental differences that set apart the institution of slavery in New Amazonia from those of other slave-owning societies in human history.

The first concerns the micromanagement of slaves. While other societies merely relied on physical compulsion to ensure obedience, the women of New Amazonia elevated oppression to an unprecedented level. In addition to significantly intensifying physical coercion, the female rulers of New Amazonia showed a particular interest in the mentality of those who served them. They spared no effort in ensuring that their slaves possessed the appropriate submissive mindset. Employing a wide array of techniques—from corporal punishment and classical conditioning to various forms of brainwashing—they pursued this objective relentlessly.

The outcome was men who instinctively feared and obeyed women, their entire existence devoted to serving and pleasing them. These men represented an entirely new breed, not characterized by independent thought, but by servility.

The second pivotal characteristic of the New Amazonian institution of slavery encompassed a notably refined system of specialization and categorization of slaves, delineated by their physical aptitude for service and their perceived value in the estimation of their female owners. For a slave, assignment to a particular category could signify the distinction between serving as a personal attendant to a mistress or enduring ceaseless labor in a quarry or deep within subterranean mines. The categorization of a slave determined the entirety of their existence. Those occupying higher categories experienced a somewhat bearable life. These upper tiers comprised personal slaves, assorted skilled laborers such as cooks and gardeners, house slaves and even slaves devoted solely to the gratification of women. While all these slaves were deemed markedly inferior in comparison to women and consequently subject to exploitation, they were largely regarded as a distinctive subset of humanity.

The situation starkly contrasted for those relegated to the lower echelons of slave categories, as they were not even accorded recognition as human beings. Beginning with the vast majority occupying the middle tiers, slaves were perceived as belonging to a distinct subspecies, akin to early hominins such as Homo erectus or Homo habilis. In the societal framework of New Amazonia, women designated them as “subhomo servillis,” signifying their status as subhuman slaves.

This category encompassed countless nameless slave laborers engaged in toil within factories, fields, and mines, enduring the most excruciating and degrading tasks. They formed the backbone of the New Amazonian economy and were instrumental in its economic prosperity. Serving as the foundation of New Amazonia’s rise, these unfortunate slaves bore the full weight of women’s ambitions. Women quite literally stepped on their backs to attain their objectives without any hesitation or remorse.

The intricate and highly specialized hierarchy of slaves extends beyond the realm of middle slave categories. In fact, it is just beginning to reveal its immense complexity, particularly within the lowest echelons. Here, slaves undergo specialized training and are assigned to perform exceedingly narrow and specialized tasks. While those in middle categories are often likened to talking instruments, those occupying the lowest rungs are regarded as mere implements devoid of the capacity for speech. Indeed, speaking would be deemed a flagrant transgression for any slave relegated to these depths and would be met with harsh punishments.

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Due to the extreme level of specialization and their markedly inferior status, the lower slave categories are notably less populous than their middle counterparts. The majority of slaves in New Amazonia primarily serve as heavy laborers, with assignment to the lower categories reserved largely for disciplinary purposes. Consequently, these tiers are predominantly viewed as punitive measures, although there are instances where slaves have been demoted to these ranks simply due to their unfortunate suitability for a particular task. This was especially true for slaves who served as beasts of burden.

Once a slave was condemned to the lowest categories, the reason for their demotion ceased to matter. Sentencing to any tier within this echelon was a one-way journey and the greatest dread for any slave. Those relegated to the lowest ranks were deemed the scum of the earth and were subject to the disdainful and cruel treatment by the women of New Amazonia.

The expanse of the lowest slave categories is vast and varied. Women of New Amazonia often introduce additional classifications to this tier when they deem specialized slave services necessary. Yet, even within these realms of misery and oppression, nuances exist. Not all slaves dwelling here are perceived as equally disposable; some are deemed far more valuable than others. Only the strongest, sturdiest, and most enduring slaves are destined to become the so-called beasts-of-burden, serving as mounts for women and pulling rickshaws at their behest. Conversely, the task of crawling through sewage pipes and cleaning the sewers is deemed the epitome of degradation, relegating those who undertake it to the lowest rung of slavehood.

The concept of utilizing male slaves as mounts instead of horses originated in the early days of New Amazonia, predating the establishment of the slave categorisation. Policewomen overseeing slave labourers in quarries and construction sites often selected the strongest and most robust slave from among the workers, employing them to carry them on their shoulders for a superior vantage point. It served as a cost-effective and, in many respects, more practical albeit somewhat less comfortable alternative to horseback riding. Initially, these slaves were not perceived as distinct from the others; some women even grew fond of them. However, as the practice of riding slaves gained traction, their role became increasingly instrumentalized.

The turning point arrived with the introduction of the shoulder-riding saddle, a innovation that revolutionized the comfort and control for women atop their human mounts. This saddle comprised a base fixed around the slave’s neck, extending to his shoulders and back, with a seat and an elevated cantle at the rear. Its ingenious design effectively distributed the rider’s weight, enabling the slave to endure prolonged periods of carrying. To maximize the slave’s utility, his arms were tightly bound behind his back, baring his chest, while stirrups were affixed to the saddle via a strap descending from his neck to his waist. A leather hood obscured his vision, rendering him entirely submissive to his rider’s whims.

Once outfitted, a woman would mount her slave as he knelt, deftly swinging a leg over his head to settle into the saddle with his head nestled between her thighs, and securing her boots in the stirrups. With her boots in the stirrups, she commanded him through gestures rather than verbal cues, much like handling a traditional horse. To regulate his movement, she relied on the bridle, occasionally resorting to the whip or spurs attached to her boots.

This advancement marked a decline in the condition of these slaves. Women began to regard and treat them as mere beasts of burden, capable of being driven to exhaustion and beyond at their whim. Significant efforts were made to refine the selection and training processes for these slave-animals. The preferred candidates were male slaves towering over two meters with broad shoulders, robust physiques, and limited intelligence, perfectly suited for their intended purpose of serving as pack animals.

Those slaves chosen to serve as beasts of burden were directed to specialized training centers, where they endured rigorous, demeaning instruction. Their regimen included enduring extensive hours bearing their mistresses on their shoulders and hauling heavy carriages. Additionally, they underwent intense psychological conditioning aimed at instilling fear and unquestioning obedience toward women. When deemed necessary, their intellect was further suppressed; women preferred their mounts to lack independent thought, demanding unwavering deference to their every whim. Harsh punishments swiftly followed any sign of disobedience.

Thus, these slaves found themselves relegated to the lowest echelons of servitude. Due to the scarcity of suitable candidates and the arduous training involved, beasts of burden commanded high prices, theoretically ensuring somewhat better treatment compared to other slaves within their category. However, in practice, their position in the slave hierarchy remained unchanged. When they could no longer fulfill their primary role, they were often relegated to tasks such as street scrubbing, toilet cleaning, or sewer maintenance, akin to other lower-tier slaves.

Initially, the beasts of burden were primarily intended to serve policewomen of New Amazonia. They served as a reliable mode of transportation, offering an alternative to horses or motorbikes with numerous advantages. Due to their unwavering obedience, profound humility, and servility, they were deemed more dependable than horses. Moreover, they were easier to handle and navigate through the city streets. Despite possessing less strength than horses, they were nevertheless capable of carrying a rider for multiple hours, which proved satisfactory.

Gradually, they became a familiar sight on the city streets. Women utilized them to pull their rickshaws, and recreational slave riding gained popularity. While the majority continued to serve their original purpose, some became mere entertainment for the affluent ladies of New Amazonia’s elite.

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