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  Subjects -> SOCIAL SCIENCES (Total: 1338 journals)
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    - WOMEN'S STUDIES (158 journals)

SEXUALITY (51 journals)

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Journal Cover Sexuality & Culture
  [SJR: 0.409]   [H-I: 14]   [17 followers]  Follow
    
   Hybrid Journal Hybrid journal (It can contain Open Access articles)
   ISSN (Print) 1095-5143 - ISSN (Online) 1936-4822
   Published by Springer-Verlag Homepage  [2353 journals]
  • Tracing the Mother to the Daughter, the Self to the Image: Separation
           Anxiety in Beckett’s Footfalls
    • Authors: Ila Ahlawat
      Pages: 651 - 663
      Abstract: Abstract This paper focuses on the allure of the maternal, a metapresence in Samuel Beckett’s play Footfalls. The paper examines the pre-Oedipal role of the mother into shaping the vocal and kinetic rhythms of her daughter. There is a detailed discussion on the force that steers the daughter towards the mother and vice versa and how this force resists the spectacular matricide that the audience longs to commit on the theatrical space. This piece will seek to trace the play of the incestuous auditory and visual intimacy between May, pacing up and down the wooden plank, and her Mother. The paper will also discuss the tendencies of a defensive narcissism in these women that is gratifying, a natural consequence of pathogenic repression and concealment, and symbolizes plenitude and plurality.
      PubDate: 2017-09-01
      DOI: 10.1007/s12119-017-9409-y
      Issue No: Vol. 21, No. 3 (2017)
       
  • College Student Perceptions of Hypothetical Rape Disclosures: Do
           Relational and Demographic Variables Pose a Risk on Disclosure
           Believability'
    • Authors: Tara M. Emmers-Sommer
      Pages: 664 - 679
      Abstract: Abstract The purpose of this investigation is to examine male and female students’ perceived believability of various rape disclosures, manipulated by the relationship (e.g., best friend, neighborhood woman) between the discloser and recipient as well as by various demographic characteristics of the discloser (e.g., gender, race, age). Data were collected online from 777 college students at a large southwestern university, of which 60 students did not report their gender. Of those participants who did report their gender, 342 are men and 375 are women. The average age of the sample is 22.23 years old (SD = 5.53). Results indicate that men and women do not differ in terms of reported believability of a discloser’s false rape disclosure to serve an ulterior motive of getting revenge on a man or falsifying a rape due to pregnancy. However, an examination of male and female students’ reports of discloser believability when examining various relational and demographic factors (i.e., best friend, neighborhood woman, young boy, Indian woman, white woman, black woman), indicate that women and men significantly differ in that women are more inclined to believe the discloser of the rape than men. Within gender differences also exist in terms of believability. Discussion and future directions follow.
      PubDate: 2017-09-01
      DOI: 10.1007/s12119-017-9411-4
      Issue No: Vol. 21, No. 3 (2017)
       
  • Examining the Unique Characteristics of a Non-Probability Sample of
           Undocumented Female Sex Workers with Dependent Children: The Case of
           Haitians in the Dominican Republic
    • Authors: Christine Tagliaferri Rael; Alan Sheinfil; Karen Hampanda; Alex Carballo-Diéguez; Andrea Norcini Pala; William Brown
      Pages: 680 - 691
      Abstract: Abstract Haitians in the Dominican Republic (DR) are increasingly marginalized due to recent legislation that stripped Haitian-Dominicans of their citizenship and increased Haitian migrants’ deportation risk. Haitian female sex workers (FSWs) are particularly vulnerable, though little is known about them. This study will help public health efforts targeted at sex workers to better reach Haitian FSWs and address their needs by identifying a profile of characteristics unique to this group compared to Dominican FSWs. Data were collected in 2014 among Haitian and Dominican FSWs in Puerto Plata, DR. Surveys assessed respondents’ demographics, health consciousness, depression, and stigma. Adjusted logistic regressions showed that Haitian FSWs were disadvantaged: they had significantly lower rates of education, more children, and less permanent income. Furthermore, Haitian FSWs were more likely to work independently and for fewer hours. Interestingly, Haitian FSWs internalized less stigma than Dominicans. Though we can only speculate, this could be due to migration for sex work, or the lack of formal employment for Haitians. Initiatives to alleviate poverty, create formal jobs, and overturn discriminatory legislation may have the most impact for Haitian FSWs.
      PubDate: 2017-09-01
      DOI: 10.1007/s12119-017-9412-3
      Issue No: Vol. 21, No. 3 (2017)
       
  • A Comparison of Sexual Relationships Among Hispanic Men by Sexual
           Orientation: Implications for HIV/STI Prevention
    • Authors: Joseph P. De Santis; Elias Provencio-Vasquez; Holly J. Mata; Bibiana Mancera
      Pages: 692 - 702
      Abstract: Abstract Hispanic men experience high rates of HIV infection and other sexually transmitted infections (STIs) when compared to non-Hispanic whites. Many factors contribute to HIV/STI risk among Hispanic men. Some researchers have suggested that primary relationships may be a source of HIV/STIs because some men engage in sexual relationships outside of the primary relationship. However, little is known about this among Hispanic men, and less is known about how sexual relationships differ by sexual orientation. The purpose of this study was twofold: (1) to determine if Hispanic men engage in sexual relationships outside of primary relationships; and (2) to compare sex outside of primary relationships by sexual orientation. Data for this study were obtained from a larger study that investigated health risks of Hispanic men residing in the U.S.–Mexico border community. Participants were recruited from agencies that provided services to Hispanic men. Participants completed a structured interview that included questions about primary relationships and sex outside of primary relationships. The sample consisted of 103 Hispanic men (50 heterosexual, 43 gay, and 10 bisexual Hispanic men), but two participants refused to answer relationship questions, resulting in a sample of 101 Hispanic men. About one-third of the participants (n = 29) reported sex outside of the primary relationship, but no differences were found between the gay/bisexual and heterosexual men, X 2 (2, N = 101) = 9.91, p = .128. More gay/bisexual men reported sex with the primary partner and another person at the same time than heterosexual men, X 2 (2, N = 101) = 13.32, p = .010. More gay/bisexual men reported open relationships when compared to heterosexual men, X 2 (2, N = 101) = 17.23, p = .008, and more gay/bisexual men reported sex outside the primary relationship without the primary partner’s knowledge, X 2 (2, N = 101) = 15.09. p = .020. However, more heterosexual men reported that condoms were not used for sex outside the primary relationship when compared to gay/bisexual men, X 2 (2, N = 101) = 14.01, p = .029. Sex outside of primary relationships presents some implications for HIV/STI prevention among Hispanic men. Because gay/bisexual men experience higher rates of HIV/STI, more attention needs to be focused on all forms of relationships to prevent acquisition of HIV/STIs. Among heterosexual Hispanic men more attention needs to be given to reinforcement of safer sex practices both outside the primary relationship, and within the primary relationship if high risk sex is occurring outside the primary relationship. More research is needed on the reasons for sex outside the primary relationship among Hispanic men, as well as research to promote safer sex practices when sex occurs outside of the primary relationship.
      PubDate: 2017-09-01
      DOI: 10.1007/s12119-017-9410-5
      Issue No: Vol. 21, No. 3 (2017)
       
  • Accessing Womanhood: Jenna Talackova and the Marking of a Beauty Queen
    • Authors: Emily R. Tamilin; Margaret M. Quinlan; Benjamin R. Bates
      Pages: 703 - 718
      Abstract: Abstract In March 2012, Jenna Talackova was disqualified from the Miss Universe Canada pageant on the grounds that she was not a “naturally-born” female. Following this decision, Talackova and the media contested her exclusion, and Miss Universe allowed her to compete. This manuscript examines the ways that Talackova’s gender performance challenges notions of who can compete as a “true” woman while it simultaneously supports cisnormative understandings of the constitution of preferred womanhood. In their framing, media outlets articulate three markers of preferred womanhood: bodily markers, legal markers, and beauty markers. These three themes situate access to womanhood as contingent upon physical and legal markings, thereby using the narrative about Talackova to both challenge and reify gender norms.
      PubDate: 2017-09-01
      DOI: 10.1007/s12119-017-9416-z
      Issue No: Vol. 21, No. 3 (2017)
       
  • The Religious Origins and Destinations of Individuals Identifying as a
           Sexual Minority
    • Authors: Christopher P. Scheitle; Julia Kay Wolf
      Pages: 719 - 740
      Abstract: Abstract Religion has been, and continues to be, a source of external hostility and internal struggle for many sexual minorities. This has potential implications for the observed religious origins and current religious affiliations of individuals identifying as a sexual minority. Regarding origins, self-identified sexual minorities might be less likely than heterosexuals to have come from religious traditions that have tended to be hostile to minority sexualities, as individuals raised within those traditions might be hesitant to identify as a sexual minority even if they have same-sex attractions. Regarding destinations, self-identified sexual minorities might be more likely than heterosexuals to switch away from religious traditions that have tended to be hostile to minority sexualities. We examine these expectations using nationally representative survey data from the 2008 to 2014 General Social Surveys. The analysis shows that sexual minorities do not significantly differ from heterosexuals by the religious traditions in which they were raised. Sexual minorities are, however, more likely than heterosexuals to move away from Christian traditions and towards disaffiliation or reaffiliation with “other” traditions that include Judaism, Buddhism, and liberal nontraditional religions such as Unitarian Universalism. For gay and lesbian individuals, these patterns of disaffiliation and reaffiliation can be attributed to higher on average education and lower likelihood of being married and having children; however, these sociodemographic factors do not explain the disaffiliation and reaffiliation of bisexual individuals. Further research should explore the different religious experiences of sexual minority sub-groups.
      PubDate: 2017-09-01
      DOI: 10.1007/s12119-017-9417-y
      Issue No: Vol. 21, No. 3 (2017)
       
  • Masculinity, Femininity, Sexual Dysfunctional Beliefs, and Rape Myth
           Acceptance Among Heterosexual College Men and Women
    • Authors: Michael D. Barnett; Taylor M. Hale; Kylie B. Sligar
      Pages: 741 - 753
      Abstract: Abstract Previous research has found links between masculinity, femininity, cognition, and rape myth acceptance. The purpose of this study was to investigate whether sexual dysfunctional beliefs—beliefs about sexuality and gender roles that have been linked to sexual disorders—explain variance in rape myth acceptance beyond that explained by an individual’s masculinity or femininity. Heterosexual college men and women in the U.S. (N = 840) completed a survey online. We found that, among men, masculinity was not associated with rape myth acceptance but that male sexual dysfunctional beliefs were positively associated with rape myth acceptance. Among women, femininity was negatively associated with rape myth acceptance but female sexual dysfunctional beliefs were positively associated with rape myth acceptance. These results suggest that, among both men and women, sexual dysfunctional beliefs are better predictors of rape myth acceptance than masculinity and femininity.
      PubDate: 2017-09-01
      DOI: 10.1007/s12119-017-9420-3
      Issue No: Vol. 21, No. 3 (2017)
       
  • Porn Sex Versus Real Sex: How Sexually Explicit Material Shapes Our
           Understanding of Sexual Anatomy, Physiology, and Behaviour
    • Authors: Cassandra Hesse; Cory L. Pedersen
      Pages: 754 - 775
      Abstract: Abstract Given that consumption of sexually explicit material (SEM) and sexual behaviour are inextricably linked, the purpose of this study was to determine whether the frequency of SEM consumption predicts knowledge of sexual human anatomy, physiology, and typically practiced sexual behaviour. A secondary purpose was to investigate self-perceived effects of SEM consumption and whether participants report SEM as a positive or negative contributor to various aspects of life. Using a modified version of the Pornography Consumption Questionnaire and the Falsification Anatomy Questionnaire, we determined that contrary to expectations, frequency of SEM exposure did not contribute to inaccurate knowledge of sexual anatomy, physiology, and behaviour. Rather, the opposite relationship was found. However, in concert with previous literature, participants reported greater positive self-perceived effects of SEM consumption than negative effects.
      PubDate: 2017-09-01
      DOI: 10.1007/s12119-017-9413-2
      Issue No: Vol. 21, No. 3 (2017)
       
  • Shifting Sexual Boundaries: Ethnicity and Pre-marital Sex in the Lives of
           South Asian American Women
    • Authors: Nazreen S. Bacchus
      Pages: 776 - 794
      Abstract: Abstract Immigrants and their children engage in several forms of boundary making as a means of developing a sense of belonging in America. Second-generation Americans are at the crossroads between meeting their parents’ cultural expectations and selecting new ethnic options that may conflict with ancestral traditions. Women’s sexuality has often been a site for contesting and conforming to ethnic boundaries. This article examines a case study of second-generation South Asian American adult women’s pre-marital sexual behavior to understand how cultural expectations about sex shapes the ways in which they construct ethnic boundaries. Much of the literature on women’s sexuality in immigrant communities in America has focused on married women or constraints placed on women’s virginity. This study highlights a nuanced perspective for understanding how migration to the U.S. creates cultural shifts in ethnic communities by examining how the American born daughters of immigrants define their ethnicity through their pre-marital sexual encounters.
      PubDate: 2017-09-01
      DOI: 10.1007/s12119-017-9421-2
      Issue No: Vol. 21, No. 3 (2017)
       
  • Abduction in the Public Sphere: Sadomasochism, Surveillance, and
           Counterpublics
    • Authors: Ingrid Olson
      Pages: 795 - 812
      Abstract: Abstract Several years ago, a negotiated, consensual abduction scenario took place in downtown Toronto, Canada. Following the public abduction the captive was taken to a secure, private location and (consensually) subjected to physical and sexual aggression: ‘gang-rape’. The public abduction involved five queer and trans persons, some of whom are people of colour. In a Foucaultian context, an abduction scenario eludes surveillance and remains invisible until revealed. During the abduction scenario some citizens stopped, observed, and considered using their cellular phones, visibly concerned with what they were witnessing. At one point the scenario paused for consultation and explanation with bystanders troubled by what they interpreted as potentially criminal behaviour. This response can be understood as policing non-normative, public, physical activity. What are the limitations of Sadomasochism (S/m) in the public sphere' And how are identifications of class, ethnicity, gender, and sexuality positioned in this analysis' To those inexperienced with S/m, unfamiliar with consensually aggressive activity, there can be a questioning of psychological contiguity. In the twenty-first century there has been a mainstreaming of kink. Yet, there remain limitations of public tolerance for S/m as counter–conduct. Through the work of Warner and Munoz, this paper suggests the scenario can be interpreted as a counterpublic. This research is an autoethnographic account of the scenario and addresses the limitations on S/m scenarios conducted in the public sphere.
      PubDate: 2017-09-01
      DOI: 10.1007/s12119-017-9422-1
      Issue No: Vol. 21, No. 3 (2017)
       
  • Masculinity and Homophobic Violence in Australia’s Recent Past
    • Authors: Stephen Tomsen
      Pages: 813 - 829
      Abstract: Abstract This paper examines a set of research evidence compiled in the last two decades by the author and several of his Australian colleagues to argue that violence directed at gay men, lesbians and transsexuals as ‘sexual minorities’ has not been wholly distinct from other general forms of male perpetrated violence with a broad range of victims including heterosexual women and other men attacked in general male-on-male violence. It observes that harassment and violence directed against sexual groups have been highly gendered and everyday phenomena and narrow views of homophobic prejudice should be refined in order to appreciate this. Furthermore, reflecting on these research findings indicates these violent acts have been widespread and collective social phenomena built on masculine understandings of a sexual mainstream and subordinate others. By focusing upon the masculine facets of this violence it can be seen that much of this violence has been a hostile response to sexual and gender non-conformity through which male perpetrators have sought to enact, police and reinforce sexual hierarchies and gender boundaries. There is contemporary research uncertainty about the real extent of sexual prejudice and related violence in Australia and similar liberal democratic nations around the globe. Nevertheless, it is evident that this social phenomenon had a key historical role in signaling socially acceptable masculine appearance and behavior.
      PubDate: 2017-09-01
      DOI: 10.1007/s12119-017-9423-0
      Issue No: Vol. 21, No. 3 (2017)
       
  • Gender Communal Terrorism or War Rape: Ten Symbolic Reasons
    • Authors: Jonathan Matusitz
      Pages: 830 - 844
      Abstract: Abstract This paper examines gender communal terrorism in past conflicts across the globe. Gender communal terrorism is a symbolic form of war rape. It was used systematically during the Bosnian War (1992–1995) and the Second Congo War (1998–2003), as part of a large-scale campaign to wipe out ethnic groups. In fact, war rape in the Second Congo War has been considered the worst in the history of humankind. To increase our understanding of war rape as a form of terrorism, ten symbolic themes (i.e., symbolic reasons) emerged from this analysis: (1) identicide (or ethnic cleansing), (2) punishment, (3) conquering territory, (4) proof of manhood, (5) wounded femininity, (6) wounded community, (7) rejection from family, (8) abjection, (9) ritual, and (10) fantasy. An important conclusion of this analysis is that all ten symbolic reasons of war rape have one purpose in common: the cultural elimination of the enemy. As such, gender communal terrorism is a weapon of war and an instrument of terror that cause profoundly negative effects on entire communities. Hence, a recurrent key word among those themes is the word “wounded”.
      PubDate: 2017-09-01
      DOI: 10.1007/s12119-017-9424-z
      Issue No: Vol. 21, No. 3 (2017)
       
  • Family and Homosexuality in Chinese Culture: Rights Claims by
           Non-heterosexuals in Hong Kong
    • Authors: Ka Ki Chan
      Pages: 845 - 859
      Abstract: Abstract Family of origin is one of the less-studied areas to have been investigated during the rights-claiming process by non-heterosexuals. This paper discusses how family of origin plays a significant role in the claiming of rights (such as the authority to make health care or medical treatment, funeral arrangement and inheritance) by non-heterosexuals in Hong Kong. Because of the functional specificities of Chinese families and their perceptions of homosexuality, Chinese non-heterosexuals are eager to introduce their sexuality to their family of origin rather than participate in a more separated approach to coming out. This process constitutes a “coming home” approach to coming out as a member of a gender or sexual minority group. The negative effects of exclusion and ignorance not only affect the mental health of non-heterosexuals in Hong Kong but also shape and create social barriers to the claiming of rights. Findings from this study reveal that family of origin is a significant factor deterring non-heterosexuals from considering, planning or taking action to claim sexual citizenship rights.
      PubDate: 2017-09-01
      DOI: 10.1007/s12119-017-9425-y
      Issue No: Vol. 21, No. 3 (2017)
       
  • Men Play, Women Break the Town: Gender and Intergenerational Asymmetry in
           Sexual and Reproductive Worldview Among the Ga of Ghana
    • Authors: Deborah Atobrah; Albert K. Awedoba
      Pages: 860 - 881
      Abstract: Abstract A contemporary critique levelled against sexual and reproductive (SR) behavioral studies in Africa is the dominance of Western theories and perspectives, with the main language through which SR categories and concepts are developed and investigated being Western or colonial, which rarely correspond with local and ethnic conceptualizations. In this paper, we conduct an ethnolinguistic analysis of gender and intergenerational constructions of sexual and reproductive behaviors (SRB) among the Ga of Ghana. Ethnographic approaches were used to collect and analyze two data sources from seventy-two respondents; first, a lexicon of common words, phrases, terminologies and coinages on SR activities and relationships. Second, narratives on respondents’ major SR experiences, through a biography of respondents’ body methodological framework. Respondents reflected a high degree of conceptual baggage, underpinned by their own gendered SR experiences, in their selection and interpretation of the terminologies/words. Younger respondents were more likely to use flippant coinages for risky SRB, which resonate with their narratives on their casual and unrestrained SR behaviours. We discuss the SR health threats and opportunities of our findings.
      PubDate: 2017-09-01
      DOI: 10.1007/s12119-017-9426-x
      Issue No: Vol. 21, No. 3 (2017)
       
  • Sex Talk: Discourses About Female Bodies in Hong Kong Media
    • Authors: Donna Chu
      Pages: 882 - 900
      Abstract: Abstract Sex and Chinese culture appear to be at odds with one another. Sex talk, however, has been on constant supply in Hong Kong media in the past decade. Considering that Chinese culture prefers to conceal, rather than reveal, sexual matters, this study probes into the phenomenon which sees the proliferation of sex-related debates and controversies in news media in this predominantly Chinese society. Two cases about photobooks of female models were used to illuminate the dominant discourses regarding female bodies in Hong Kong media. Since 2009, photobooks featuring teenage models in sexy poses have become standard provisions in the annual Hong Kong Book Fair. In 2015, a 6-year old girl participated in the production of a photobook. It soon caught the attention of critics who questioned the sexual connotations of a few pictures. Despite the decision to recall all copies, the incident provoked debates on child pornography and a rare discussion about sexual agency. This study has identified various discourses in mainstream news media and social media. It was found that morality and money are two keywords that best summarize how Hong Kong responds to sex matters, while changing media technologies are opening up space for alternative views.
      PubDate: 2017-09-01
      DOI: 10.1007/s12119-017-9427-9
      Issue No: Vol. 21, No. 3 (2017)
       
  • Same-Sex Marriage: A Dilemma for Parish Clergy
    • Authors: Andrew Kirby; Barbara McKenzie-Green; Judith McAra-Couper; Shoba Nayar
      Pages: 901 - 918
      Abstract: Abstract Same-sex marriage within churches is an ongoing, highly contentious, and contested topic. A rich literature depicts dichotomised views, reflecting those of academics at denominational level, and addresses theological substance or denominational policies. Significantly less is known about the perspectives held on the issue by individual clergy at parishioner level. This paper provides a background on the subject of Christian clergy who support same-sex marriage. A review of the literature in this area reveals few sociological studies pertaining to clergy who are supportive of gay rights. No known studies in the combined sociological and psychology scholarship have yet exclusively examined clergy’s perspectives on same-sex marriage. While previous study offers some understanding on religious attitudes toward gay individuals, it should not be assumed that attitudes of religious individuals toward same-sex marriage necessarily follow the same pattern. For many religious people it is more problematic to accept same-sex marriage than same-sex partnerships, as this challenges the definition of the institution of marriage. This paper presents a literature review which identifies a gap in knowledge regarding perspectives of clergy who support same-sex marriage. These perspectives are important to understand, as clergy hold influential positions as opinion leaders impacting both at individual and social level, and influence discourses within religion and beyond.
      PubDate: 2017-09-01
      DOI: 10.1007/s12119-017-9414-1
      Issue No: Vol. 21, No. 3 (2017)
       
  • Three Books on Gay Rights
    • Authors: Florian G. Mildenberger
      Pages: 919 - 920
      PubDate: 2017-09-01
      DOI: 10.1007/s12119-017-9428-8
      Issue No: Vol. 21, No. 3 (2017)
       
  • Three Books on Intersexuals
    • Authors: Florian G. Mildenberger
      Pages: 921 - 922
      PubDate: 2017-09-01
      DOI: 10.1007/s12119-017-9429-7
      Issue No: Vol. 21, No. 3 (2017)
       
  • Early Modern Queer
    • Authors: Florian G. Mildenberger
      Pages: 923 - 924
      PubDate: 2017-09-01
      DOI: 10.1007/s12119-017-9430-1
      Issue No: Vol. 21, No. 3 (2017)
       
  • Sexual Harassment in Educational Institutions in Delhi’ NCR (India):
           Level of Awareness, Perception and Experience
    • Authors: Adetutu Deborah Aina; Pradeep Kulshrestha
      Abstract: Abstract This study examined the level of awareness of sexual harassment in educational institutions in Delhi NCR (India). This paper grouped the results of all respondents into two categories, i.e. Private and State institutions, wherein a total number of 430 respondents were selected from ten private and state universities by simple random sampling from their respective law faculties. The statistical tools used in analyzing the data collected were frequency and chi square which revealed that the level of awareness of private or individually owned institutions is relatively high but lacks clarity, and boils down to a lower level of awareness as compared with state or government owned institutions. The findings also revealed that private universities experience sexual harassment just like state universities. Based on these results, the author recommends the augmentation of awareness programs in all universities, especially private ones. Compulsory sexual education courses for new intakes could be arranged, and final year students could also be re-oriented before they graduate.
      PubDate: 2017-07-27
      DOI: 10.1007/s12119-017-9455-5
       
 
 
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