Without using his real name, the witness testified before a federal court in Brooklyn that Kelly lured him to Chicago in 2007 with false promises of help with his fledgling music business.
Kelly asked the victim, who was then 17 years old, "What I was willing do for music?" The witness replied. Kelly asked the alleged victim, then 17, "What I was willing to do for music?" He answered, "I'll take your bags." He replied, "I'll carry your bags." I will do whatever you ask."
"That's it. Kelly replied, "That's not it." He then asked Kelly if he had ever dreamed of having sex with men. Kelly "crawled down and began to give him oral sex, even though I wasn't interested in it," he said.
He said that he had told him to keep his distance from me.
Kelly later "snapped" his fingers three more times to summon a naked girl, who was hiding under a boxing rings to give Kelly and the witness oral sexual sex. The man said this to the jury.
Kelly was his constant companion after that, he stated.
Kelly, 54, repeatedly denied allegations that he preyed upon victims over a 30-year career that was highlighted by "I Believe I Can Fly" in 1996. His lawyers portray his accusers, who they call groupies, as lying about their relationships to him.
A witness testified earlier Monday that Kelly had sexually assaulted her when she was 17 after a 1994 performance in Miami. She also claimed that Kelly's cronies took her, along with a friend, to his dressing room after the show. Kelly then pulled down her shorts and made her have unprotected sexual sex.
She said, "I was in complete surprise." "I was in complete shock," she said. "I basically just went blank."
She said that she and her friend then "unlocked the doors and ran out of there".
Deveraux Cannick, the defense attorney, asked the witness why she had waited so long to contact law enforcement after being raped.
She said, "Because it didn't feel like I wanted to feel more shame or trauma."