Don’t date men who disrespect women, doesn’t matter if he’s nice to you. If he’s constantly disrespecting other women, nah.
If he’s constantly disrespecting other women, he’ll get around to you sooner or later.
do not sexualize young girls.
yes, I am kink shaming you.
because you should be ashamed of yourself
for sexualizing young girls, and
no one’s sexual liberation is more important
than protecting young girls.
Havelock Ellis was especially significant in the development of these sexological ideas about women’s appropriate role in heterosexuality (Jackson, 1994). Indeed, many of his assumptions about human sexuality, including the understanding that heterosexuality and coitus are underpinned by biological imperatives, can still be found in more modern sexological literature (D’Emilio & Freedman, 1988; Jackson, 1987; Nicolson, 1993).
As a result of his conviction that coitus was a “natural” act, those lacking the biological urge to participate in it were deemed by Ellis to be “abnormal” and most likely adversely affected by the “distortions of modern society” (Weeks, 1989). Ellis then used this theory of social distortion to explain women’s common disinterest in coitus (he had found in his own research that significant numbers of women displayed an aversion to coitus). He did not feel that women’s disinterest was natural or inevitable, but rather a conditioned response which could and should be overcome. Under this new sexological model, women who disliked coitus became labelled as abnormal.
By the 1920s, the concept of the frigid woman had become highly influential within the discipline of sexology and frigidity was the dominant way that women’s disinterest in coitus was understood (Jeffreys, 1990). As the concept of the frigid woman became a staple of sexological literature, it also entered popular consciousness (Jackson, 1994). The consolidation of the sexological model was accompanied by claims that the illness of frigidity was rampant amongst the female population: “From the 1920s through to the 1940s, medical reports estimate that frigidity afflicted anywhere from 25 percent to 75 percent of American women” (Hoberman, 2005, p. 89). Through the deployment of this concept of frigidity, sexology, in its foundational years, began to define the majority of women as fundamentally sexually abnormal.
Feminist theorists have since suggested, however, that the concept of the frigid woman served as a powerful tool of social control which effectively pressured women into “adjusting themselves to men’s sexual behaviour…” (Jeffreys, 1985, p. 164).
Indeed, Margaret Jackson (1994) argues that far from promoting women’s sexual rights, the sexological model of sexuality pioneered by Ellis and his contemporaries tended to function as a way to coerce women into heterosexuality and marriage. Furthermore, the notion of the frigid woman served to restrict women’s ability to choose whether or not to engage in coitus. Rather than being seen as a decision not to participate, refusal of coitus became an illness.”
It is difficult to be sat on all day, every day, by some other creature, without forming an opinion on them.
On the other hand, it is perfectly possible to sit all day, every day, on top of another creature and not have the slightest thought about them whatsoever.”
Gender non conforming women are not men, they do not need to transition into men just because they do not fit the expectations of “woman”.