Home Books It covers a lot of ground beginning with the Stone Age to Victoria to Our Own Time, exploring sexual myths and laws from sources including anthropology, sociology, and philosophy, to reveal the tyranny of religion and politics. I highly recommend this book. It is an essential reading for professionals in the field of sexology and the many related fields of cultural anthropology, and social and political science. Knowles research is solid with informative footnotes, appendices, and an extensive bibliography.
Getting Screwed: Sex Workers and the Law (Unabridged)
Getting Screwed: Sex Workers and the Law (Unabridged) on Apple Books
Alison Bass weaves the true stories of sex workers with the latest research on prostitution into a gripping journalistic account of how women and some men navigate a culture that routinely accepts the implicit exchange of sex for money, status, or even a good meal, but imposes heavy penalties on those who make such bargains explicit. Along the way, Bass examines why an increasing number of middle-class white women choose to become sex workers and explores how prostitution has become a thriving industry in the 21st-century global economy. Drawing on recent studies that show lower rates of violence and sexually transmitted diseases, including HIV, in regions where adult prostitution is legal and regulated, Bass makes a powerful case for decriminalizing sex work. Through comparisons of the impact of criminalization vs.
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Women increasingly turned to other women. Men sat in another room, crying from frustration, listening to the women make love. Men were expected to be docile and humble. Men learned to speak softly and with lowered eyes. Uncomfortable MCDs became disciplinary tools.