Suspenders slide off of shoulders. A lacy bra is flung to the floor. Two women kiss and grope while a man hungrily joins in. The tension eventually becomes a flurry of limbs, looking to poke and prod any bit of exposed flesh, and becomes a mess of sloppy kisses, and, for lack of a better word, fucking in every which way possible. When the climactic moment occurs, the breathing gets deeper, the moans louder, and then…


The cries come from the fully costumed Dikachu, whom Gash (in his red hat) pounds while Fisty strokes Dikachu’s yellow body. Watching the characters from Strokemon XXX (inspired by Pokémon) bump uglies is surreal, more than a little strange, and not terribly sexy—sexily horrific might be a better descriptor. 

And surprisingly, for something selling sex, the sex isn’t even the most interesting part. 

The porn industry isn’t immune to the ebb and flow of trends, and historically, porn parodies have been one of the industry’s dominant trends. The parody made its first appearance in porn in a 1973 German parody of Snow White, Snow White and the Seven Perverts. They’ve fluctuated in popularity since the '90s (titles like Tits a Wonderful Life and Everybody Does Raymond were popular), but 2007’s Not the Bradys XXX really kickstarted the modern porn parody. As writer and Fleshbot CEO Lux Alptraum notes, after Bradys XXX other studios heard the call for parodies. “You always had porn parodies that were like Fuckenstein. But most of them just had the name and it was just a porn movie. Not the Bradys XXX was really trying to mimic The Brady Bunch. That kicked off this whole trend where every fucking porn company was doing, ‘This ain’t this’ or ‘This movie, the parody.’” Of course, the market became oversaturated with, as Alptraum describes it, “unnecessary bad ones” simply for making money. It is a business after all. But out of the wreckage of the oversaturation of the parody market rose a porn site that touted the parody—the same thing that broke other studios down—as their crown jewel. 

To be fair though, calling WoodRocket simply a “porn site” would be reductive.