by The Chocolate Dictionary

The transformation of a person into chocolate. Chocomorphism was seen at work  in the Linx ads, where an antiperspirant for men (known as Axe in some countries) was promoted as being irresistible to women, “like chocolate”. A bloke was seen spraying the stuff over his torso before suddenly metamorphosing into a chocolate man. Sure enough, when he walked down the street women gleefully lusted after him: licking, biting, pulling or biting chunks off his body. There’s also the story of the man who found a bottle lying on a beach. When he took the top off, a genie came out and offered him three wishes. The man asked for ten million dollars, and poof! there appeared a black suitcase containing ten million dollars. Then he asked for a Bugatti Veyron, and poof! the desired supercar manifested before his eyes. And then he wished he could be irresistible to women, and poof! he turned into, not a can of Linx antiperspirant, but a gold ballotin of Godiva pralines!

In Tess Stimson’s The Adultery Club, cookery-writer Mal Lyon made herself irresistible to husband Nicholas by becoming the tastes and textures of a delicious chocolate assortment. With chocolate painted on her nipples, cocoa powder dusted on her pubic hair, mint-flavoured white chocolate applied to her lips, and feeding liqueurs into his mouth, Mal saturated him so thoroughly with sensations Nicholas could never smell chocolate again without thinking of Mal and her sexy juices.

Interestingly, in French, a six-pack – i.e. a well chiseled set of abdominal muscles in a male – is called  une tablette de chocolat, a bar of chocolate. Presumably because it’s good enough to eat. A six-pack is a hunk of chocolate.

A hunk of chocolate. (Image from: Montezuma’s)


Chocolate abs, literally, from Jean-Paul Hévin.