No free woman can truly compete for the attention and affection of a man as can a slave girl
“Yes,” he said, “for you would still be free, and no free woman, because she is free, can truly compete for the attention and affection of a man as can a slave girl.”
“Why?” she asked.
“I do not know,” said Turbus Veminius. “Perhaps it is simply because the slave girl is a slave girl, truly, and is owned.”
“What then am I to do?” she asked.
“You could risk slavery,” he said, “expose yourself to possible capture, walk the high bridges at lonely Ahn, picnic in the country, go to paga taverns alone, take dangerous sea voyages.”
“But what if I were caught, and enslaved?” she asked.
“You would then be a true slave girl,” he said, “and would doubtless be taught, thoroughly, and more deeply and sensuously than you could ever hope to learn them as a free woman, for you would then be a slave, the arts of the female slave.”
“But I might never again come into the possession of my former companion,” she said.
“Presumably you would not,” he said. “But presumably you would come into the possession of some man who truly wanted you, and who was willing to pay good money for you.”
Fighting Slave of Gor, p.322