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SEXUALITY (52 journals)

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Journal Cover Sexuality & Culture
  [SJR: 0.409]   [H-I: 14]   [18 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  [2354 journals]
  • Situational Influences on Condom Purchasing
    • Authors: Tara M. Young; Michael J. Marks; Yuliana Zaikman; Jacqueline A. Zeiber
      Pages: 925 - 941
      Abstract: Despite the well-documented role of condoms in safe sex, people frequently fail to use them. Embarrassment and other negative emotions that occur while acquiring condoms may make it less likely that people will consistently purchase condoms, subsequently decreasing condom use. It is important to examine how situational factors affect emotions related to condom purchasing behaviors. Two experiments examined the influence of different condom purchasing situations on emotions felt and willingness to purchase condoms. Participants imagined one of three condom purchasing scenarios: anonymously at a self-checkout counter, non-anonymously at a regular checkout counter, or asking for condoms from a locked display. Results revealed that participants’ self-reported willingness to purchase condoms increased as levels of anonymity increased. Similarly, participants reported more positive emotions as anonymity increased. A negative correlation between negative emotion and willingness to purchase condoms also emerged. Overall, results suggest a need for businesses to help provide anonymity to customers, perhaps through incorporating self-checkouts into their stores to potentially decrease negative emotion felt and increase condom sales and potentially consistent condom use.
      PubDate: 2017-12-01
      DOI: 10.1007/s12119-017-9431-0
      Issue No: Vol. 21, No. 4 (2017)
  • A Multidisciplinary Approach to Sexual Behavior Profiles: The SEX360 Model
    • Authors: Eduard García-Cruz; Josep Maria Monguet; Diana Marre; Mònica González; Maria Fernanda Peraza; Carme Sánchez; Carlos Suso; Álex Trejo; Antonio Alcaraz
      Pages: 942 - 952
      Abstract: The diversity of sexual behaviors is driven by multiple determinants, including physiological, cultural, educational, and sociological factors. However, the definition of sexual behavior profiles has been barely addressed from a comprehensive point of view. We aimed to develop a multidisciplinary questionnaire for defining individual sexual behavior profiles. The questionnaire was developed by a panel of experts with research experience in the fields of urology, gynecology, psychology, anthropology, and sexology. The list of items was defined in a focus group session and was based on four categories—family-oriented, loving, recreational, and functional—resulting from the combination of two axes: traditional versus non-traditional and sexual benefit versus extra-sexual benefit. Real-time Delphi dynamics was used to assign a weight to each question and a bias to the corresponding responses. The final questionnaire included 50 items considered relevant for describing sexual profiles; the final questionnaire was named SEX360. Of the 50 items included in SEX360, 14 were considered essential for computing the final score; 9 of them were associated with 2 categories, 4 of them with 4 categories, and 1 of them with 3. Nine items referred to the category “family-oriented”, 10 to “loving”, 8 to “recreational”, and 9 to “functional”. The weights assigned to each question ranged from 3.00 to 4.33, and the centers of gravity ranged from 1 to 4. The questionnaire proposed shows the existence of a vast diversity of sexual behavior profiles and may serve as a tool for sexual behavior research.
      PubDate: 2017-12-01
      DOI: 10.1007/s12119-017-9448-4
      Issue No: Vol. 21, No. 4 (2017)
  • Gender, Sexuality, and Social Change in Contemporary China
    • Authors: Fang Chen
      Pages: 953 - 975
      Abstract: Drawing upon Raymond Williams’ notion of culture and in-depth interviews with 40 women, this article examines forces that have shaped the landscape of sexuality in China. It argues that the process of changing sexuality contains multiple and overlapping forms of sexual culture, in which the party-state’s ideology, emergent sexual cultures and traditional Chinese beliefs intertwine and struggle. In addition to age-based differences in attitudes towards sexual practices within studies of youth culture, this study incorporates a class-based variable into the account.
      PubDate: 2017-12-01
      DOI: 10.1007/s12119-017-9435-9
      Issue No: Vol. 21, No. 4 (2017)
  • Sexual Myths and Sexual Health Knowledge Levels of Turkish University
    • Authors: Funda Evcili; Zehra Golbasi
      Pages: 976 - 990
      Abstract: This research was conducted to determine sexual myths and sexual health knowledge levels of Turkish university students. The research is descriptive research. It was performed between 8 and 12 February 2015 in a state university in Turkey. The study sample consisted of 1379 students. Data were collected using the Personal Information Form, Sexual Myths Scale (SMS) and Sexual Health Knowledge Test (SHKT). Data were analyzed in the SPSS program. The mean age of students was 21.7 ± 1.27 years. Their first sources for obtaining information about sexuality related issues were as follows: peer/friends (59.1%), internet (42.5%), written materials (31.5%). SMS mean score of the students was 82.21 ± 17.37. SHKT mean score of the students was 19.94 ± 6.16. The SMS mean score of the male students was higher than that of the female students. The students living in urban areas had a lower SMS mean score and a higher SHKT mean score than did the students living in the rural areas. The students having well-educated mothers had a lower SMS mean score and a higher SHKT mean score than did the students with low-educated mothers (p < 0.05). There was a statistically significant negative correlation between SMS and SHKT. It is recommended that school-based education programs should be extended and that the peer education model should be integrated into the existing education programs to reduce the number of sexual myths among young people at risk and to increase their sexual health information.
      PubDate: 2017-12-01
      DOI: 10.1007/s12119-017-9436-8
      Issue No: Vol. 21, No. 4 (2017)
  • Gender Relations and HIV Transmission in North-Central Nigeria
    • Authors: Titilayo Cordelia Orisaremi
      Pages: 991 - 1017
      Abstract: Nigeria’s most recent National HIV/AIDS and Reproductive Health Survey of 2012 shows a decline in the national prevalence rate from 3.6% in 2007 to 3.0% in 2012. Despite this moderate decrease, the rate for the North-central geopolitical zone: (5.7 and 3.4%, respectively) remained higher than the national average for both years. Besides, virtually all of the HIV and AIDS surveys conducted in Nigeria from 1999 till date have consistently shown higher rates among females than males. For instance, it was 4.0 and 3.5% among females; and 3.5 and 3.3% in males in 2007 and 2012 respectively. UNAIDS reported that studies on the mode of transmission in 2008 found the bulk of new infections among cohabiting and married sexual partners who are not engaged in high risk sex (42.2%) compared to casual heterosexual sex (9.1%) and sex workers (3.4%). Higher vulnerability among married females implies higher risk of parent to child transmission, yet married women are perceived as a “low risk” group. Against this backdrop, I studied some gender related socio-cultural factors that influence HIV transmission among married women in two ethnic groups in North-central Nigeria. Results of the qualitative study conducted through 24 in-depth interviews and 36 focus group discussions in six communities indicate that marital consent; women’s poor access to safe sex; double standards in marital sexual practices; gender based violence against women; among others influence the spread of HIV infection in married heterosexual couples. In conclusion, marriage does not necessarily reduce HIV vulnerability in women.
      PubDate: 2017-12-01
      DOI: 10.1007/s12119-017-9433-y
      Issue No: Vol. 21, No. 4 (2017)
  • Between Homohysteria and Inclusivity: Tolerance Towards Sexual Diversity
           in Sport
    • Authors: Joaquín Piedra; Rafael García-Pérez; Alexander G. Channon
      Pages: 1018 - 1039
      Abstract: The small number of openly gay or lesbian people in top-flight sport raises the question about whether sporting or social context makes it easy or difficult for these sportspeople to come out. There are studies conducted in the UK and USA using the theory of homohysteria but the scarcity of studies in Spain on this subject, added to the lack of a tool with which to measure tolerance towards sexual diversity in sport, has led us to write this paper in which we analyze the suitability of a new tool for classifying the metacognitive profiles of two samples from different cultures, relative to the concept of homohysteria. This correlational study involved 879 men and women aged 16–78 (M = 28.45 years; SD = 13.08) living in either Spain or the United Kingdom, who were actively participating in or following sport of some kind. Results show that the new instrument has adequate construct validity and high reliability (Alpha = .95), facilitating the measurement of two dimensions of tolerance towards non-heteronormative sexualities in sport: non-rejection and acceptance. Results point to three metacognitive profiles in terms of fit of the level of tolerance in these two dimensions: low, high, and partial. Findings show high levels of both dimensions of tolerance in the UK, and higher percentages of partial tolerance in Spain, underlining the importance of cultural contexts and policies which may affect people’s levels of tolerance. We conclude that a pseudo-inclusive climate exists in Spanish society today.
      PubDate: 2017-12-01
      DOI: 10.1007/s12119-017-9434-x
      Issue No: Vol. 21, No. 4 (2017)
  • Protected or Unprotected Sex: The Conceptions and Attitudes of the Youth
           in Bolgatanga Municipality, Ghana
    • Authors: Jolien van der Geugten; Berno van Meijel; Marion H. G. den Uyl; Nanne K. de Vries
      Pages: 1040 - 1061
      Abstract: The youth in Bolgatanga municipality in Ghana have relatively less knowledge of sexual and reproductive health (SRH) compared to the youth in other parts of Ghana. More fundamental knowledge is needed of the factors that influence young people to have protected and unprotected sex in specific social and cultural contexts, in order to protect them from adverse consequences, such as sexually transmitted diseases (STIs), HIV/AIDS and unintended pregnancies. This study therefore analyzed the conceptions and attitudes of the youth toward protected and unprotected sex, and particularly condom use, in Bolgatanga municipality. Semi-structured and focus group interviews were held with 71 young males and females and 17 adults. The results indicated that many of them lack a comprehensive knowledge of STIs, contraceptives and pregnancy, while a group of them had a negative attitude towards contraceptives. Not all parents, schools and organisations provide young people with a comprehensive education about SRH, and some even discourage such education because they believe it would encourage young people to have sex before marriage. In addition, young people also inform each other about SRH issues, sharing stories and personal experiences with their peers. The information they exchange is not always correct, however; sometimes it merely reflects their own personal preferences. The unequal power in the sexual relationships of young people—related to the traditional value system that gives men, but not women, “sexual freedom, both in and outside marriage”—is another determining factor for unprotected sex.
      PubDate: 2017-12-01
      DOI: 10.1007/s12119-017-9432-z
      Issue No: Vol. 21, No. 4 (2017)
  • Explicit Sexual Movie Viewing in the United States According to Selected
           Marriage and Lifestyle, Work and Financial, Religion and Political Factors
    • Authors: Aaron M. Frutos; Ray M. Merrill
      Pages: 1062 - 1082
      Abstract: The purpose of the current study was to evaluate explicit sexual movie use among men and women in the United States according to relationship, lifestyle, work, financial, religious, and political factors. Analyses involved 11,372 adults who responded to questions about demographics and explicitly sexual movie use in the General Social Survey (GSS) from 2000 to 2014. Viewing of an explicit sexual movie in the previous year was significantly greater in men than women (35 vs. 16%); Blacks than Whites (33 vs. 22%); and never married (41 vs. 18% married, 31% separated, and 24% divorced). It also decreased with older age, higher education, and more children in the household. After model adjustment for these variables, viewing an explicit sexual movie was associated with a number of relationship, lifestyle, financial, religious, political, and other variables. For example, viewing such movies was related to less happiness in marriage, multiple sex partners in past year, less satisfaction with one’s financial situation, no religious preference, and a more liberal political orientation. The effect of some variables on pornography viewing differed between men and women. For example, out of men and women who consider themselves to be “not spiritual”, men were more likely to view pornography than women. Explicit sexual movie viewing is associated with factors from diverse domains, including poorer relationship quality, more liberal sexual views and practices, poorer economic conditions, lower religious orientation or commitment, and more liberal political views.
      PubDate: 2017-12-01
      DOI: 10.1007/s12119-017-9438-6
      Issue No: Vol. 21, No. 4 (2017)
  • From “I Want To Hold Your Hand” to “Promiscuous”: Sexual
           Stereotypes in Popular Music Lyrics, 1960–2008
    • Authors: Andrew P. Smiler; Jennifer W. Shewmaker; Brittany Hearon
      Pages: 1083 - 1105
      Abstract: Media content analyses indicate that gender-based differences in sexuality are common and consistent with gender stereotypes. Specifically, women are expected to focus on love and romantic relationships and have sexually objectified bodies, while men are expected to focus on sexual behavior. Although decades of research have documented the presence of these stereotypes in a broad variety of visual media, much less is known about the content of popular music lyrics. Relying on a database of 1250 songs across five decades (the top 50 songs from even-numbered years from 1960 through 2008), we documented the presence or absence of a dating relationship, the word “love” (and its uses), sexual activity, and sexual objectification of females and males (separately). Analyses revealed that the vast majority of songs addressed at least one of these themes, primarily dating relationships. Although female performers were proportionally more likely to address romantic relationships than male performers, raw counts reversed this pattern because male performers substantially outnumbered female performers. Males were proportionally more likely to sing about sexual behavior and to objectify both females and males. References to romantic relationships became less common over time, while references to sexual behavior and objectified bodies became more common. Content varied across genres, with rap being the least likely to reference dating and most likely to reference sexual behavior. Implications for sexual development are discussed.
      PubDate: 2017-12-01
      DOI: 10.1007/s12119-017-9437-7
      Issue No: Vol. 21, No. 4 (2017)
  • Procuring Sexual Services: Evidencing Masculinity Diversity and Difference
           Through Sex Work Research
    • Authors: Philip Birch; Eileen Baldry; Victoria H. Hartley
      Pages: 1106 - 1119
      Abstract: Masculinities theorising has promoted a traditional view of maleness, conceptualising it as being dominant, successful and non-emotional; that is hegemonic masculinity. Contemporary work on men and their behaviour, recognising need and emotions, has been classified as subordinate to hegemonic masculinity. We examine the procurement of sexual services by a cohort of heterosexual men in New South Wales, Australia arguing that our findings support contemporary masculinity writings. Our analysis suggests that men seek and obtain intimacy and emotional experiences through procurement of sex, while at the same time reflecting some hegemonic masculine characteristics. We conclude by arguing that research with men who procure sexual services provides new insights into masculinities theorising recognising difference and diversity in what it is to be a man in the twenty-first century.
      PubDate: 2017-12-01
      DOI: 10.1007/s12119-017-9439-5
      Issue No: Vol. 21, No. 4 (2017)
  • Between Platonic Love and Internet Pornography
    • Authors: Tanja Staehler; Alexander Kozin
      Pages: 1120 - 1139
      Abstract: The article sets out to show how an holistic approach in matters of sexuality is always more helpful than one-sided approaches. On the issue of internet pornography, the authors suggest that the recent anti-masturbation online movement ‘no fapping’ is based on wrong conclusions from insufficient evidence. We suggest that a holistic approach is called for, with emphasis on the embodied human. Abstinence or what is understood by ‘Platonic love’ is not a solution, according to Plato himself. From a phenomenological perspective, we suggest owning up to our strange bodies and habitualising sexual activity.
      PubDate: 2017-12-01
      DOI: 10.1007/s12119-017-9440-z
      Issue No: Vol. 21, No. 4 (2017)
  • The Experience of Intimate Relationships Among Homosexual Men in Malaysia
    • Authors: Jun Wei Liow; Zahra Fazli Khalaf; Nur Amanina Mohammad Ameeruddin; Andrew Foong
      Pages: 1140 - 1156
      Abstract: Malaysia is relatively conservative regarding topics like sex, and, especially, research on homosexual relationships is scarce. The current study aims to understand the experience of intimate relationships among homosexual men in Malaysia using a phenomenological qualitative approach. A total of 12 participants of various ethnic backgrounds (between 21 and 35 years of age) were recruited through purposive and snowball sampling via the Malaysian-based LGBT-friendly Facebook group. Thematic analysis was applied for data analysis, and themes emerged through looking into the perception and practice of intimate relationships. The findings of the current study reflect that the hetero-normative perception of intimate relationships is common among the participants, and is compatible with the cultural norms. However, in terms of sexual practices, the findings show similarities with more liberal parts of the world, as open relationships and casual sex is common among homosexual men. Hence, open relationships are being adopted as a strategy to improve the survivability of the relationship instead of just to satisfy sexual needs. The findings highlight the lack of a frame of reference for homosexual relationships in Malaysia. The current study adds to the scarce research on homosexuality in this country, which could assist professional helpers to better understand the different dynamics and beliefs of relationships among homosexual men and the challenges they may face.
      PubDate: 2017-12-01
      DOI: 10.1007/s12119-017-9442-x
      Issue No: Vol. 21, No. 4 (2017)
  • Are Pornography Users More Likely to Experience a Romantic Breakup'
           Evidence from Longitudinal Data
    • Authors: Samuel L. Perry; Joshua T. Davis
      Pages: 1157 - 1176
      Abstract: Previous research suggests that pornography use, under certain circumstances, may negatively influence the quality of romantic relationships. Yet we still know relatively little about whether watching pornography is associated with the stability of romantic relationships later on. This study examined whether Americans who use pornography, either at all or more frequently, are more prone to report experiencing a romantic breakup over time. Longitudinal data were taken from the 2006 and 2012 waves of the nationally representative Portraits of American Life Study (N = 969). Binary logistic regression analyses demonstrated that Americans who viewed pornography at all in 2006 were nearly twice as likely as those who never viewed pornography to report experiencing a romantic breakup by 2012, even after controlling for relevant factors such as 2006 relationship status and other sociodemographic correlates. This association was considerably stronger for men than for women and for unmarried Americans than for married Americans. Analyses also showed a linear relationship between how frequently Americans viewed pornography in 2006 and their odds of experiencing a breakup by 2012. The findings affirm that earlier pornography use is associated with lower stability within Americans’ romantic relationships, especially for men and the unmarried. Data limitations and implications for future research are discussed.
      PubDate: 2017-12-01
      DOI: 10.1007/s12119-017-9444-8
      Issue No: Vol. 21, No. 4 (2017)
  • Romance, Sexual Attraction, and Women’s Political Ambition: Initial
           Findings from Two Experiments
    • Authors: Shauna L. Shames; Laura Lazarus Frankel; Nadia Farjood
      Pages: 1177 - 1196
      Abstract: This study develops and begins to test the hypothesis that considerations of romance and sexual attractiveness may impede women’s expression of political ambition (in the sense of either interest in holding public office or willingness to disclose such interest). As this is a very new area of research, and as the subject is difficult to test, this study does not draw firm conclusions, but the initial data results suggest at least some support for the hypothesis. It does seem from these two experiments that politics makes one less popular as a date or mate choice, and that women who hypothetically hold office would be less likely to reveal that fact to a potential sexual or romantic partner. Further research is needed to both develop the measurements for this exciting new area of study and confirm these initial results.
      PubDate: 2017-12-01
      DOI: 10.1007/s12119-017-9443-9
      Issue No: Vol. 21, No. 4 (2017)
  • Dynamics in the Notions of Sexuality Among Three Generations of Bulgarian
    • Authors: Shaban Darakchi
      Pages: 1197 - 1214
      Abstract: Based on ethnographic research in a Muslim town in Bulgaria, this study provides a comparative analysis, exploring the modernization of sex and sexuality within three generations of Pomaks (Slavic Muslims). Although the modernization of sexuality was “postponed” by the repression against Muslims in Bulgaria during communism known as “Rebirth process”, the results from the study show that the detraditionalization of sexuality is not a rapid and recent process and that different (hidden) forms of sexual/intimate interaction have existed long before the democratic changes after 1989. The liberalization of the sexual attitudes after 1989 was strongly intensified by the opening of a high school in the community, the development of the local economy, and the influence of media. The emerging non-traditional models of sexual behavior and attitudes are initiated primarily by women with higher education within the context of women rights and independence. However, the modernization is not a homogeneous linear process but is rather adapted to the local customs and expectations and depends greatly on the educational status of women. Paying particular attention to the women’s sexuality, this study analyzes the processes of detraditionalization of sexuality in comparison to another Muslim community in Bulgaria known for its re-traditionalization in terms of gender and sexuality because of the influence of Arabic organizations. The results suggest that the ethnic isolation and the following need for ethnic identification of Pomaks has intensified two opposite tendencies regarding sexual attitudes in two similar communities.
      PubDate: 2017-12-01
      DOI: 10.1007/s12119-017-9446-6
      Issue No: Vol. 21, No. 4 (2017)
  • A Phenomenological Study of Identifying as Lesbian, Gay and Bisexual in an
           Islamic Country
    • Authors: Nicholas C. Scull; Khadeja Mousa
      Pages: 1215 - 1233
      Abstract: Ten adult Kuwaitis (four women and six men) who self-identified as being gay, lesbian, or bisexual (GLB) participated in in-depth semi-structured interviews examining their experience of being a sexual minority and living in a socially conservative Islamic country. The data were analyzed using interpretive phenomenology and yielded four primary themes including the role of religion and culture, risks, coping, and influential political factors. These themes help understand the ways in which LGB individuals in Kuwait integrate their sexual identity with religious and cultural factors and navigate a socially conservative society. The results of the study have implications for political and social policies in Kuwait, and for more culturally-sensitive models of sexual identity development among Arab populations.
      PubDate: 2017-12-01
      DOI: 10.1007/s12119-017-9447-5
      Issue No: Vol. 21, No. 4 (2017)
  • Ken Kesey: One Flew Over the Cuckoo’s Nest
    • Authors: Brandon Muncan; Carlotta Mainescu
      Pages: 1234 - 1237
      PubDate: 2017-12-01
      DOI: 10.1007/s12119-017-9445-7
      Issue No: Vol. 21, No. 4 (2017)
  • My Sexual Entertainment, My Vote: How Attitudes Toward Condom Use in
           Pornography Related to Support for California’s Condom Law
    • Authors: Kyla Garrett Wagner; Joseph M. Cabosky
      Abstract: In 2016, Californians voted down Proposition #60, which aimed to mandate condom use in pornography. Using an online survey administered through Amazon’s Mechanical Turk, this study assessed how California citizens’ sexual entertainment preferences and viewing behaviors relate to their support for regulation. Findings generally suggest some aversion to condom use in pornography, especially among heterosexual males. Data suggest the more pornography one watches, the more averse one is to condoms in pornography, as well more opposed to regulation. Results varied more by gender than sexual orientation. Implications for third-person effects in relation to highly stigmatized topics are discussed.
      PubDate: 2017-11-24
      DOI: 10.1007/s12119-017-9475-1
  • Perceptions of Registered Nurses/Midwives and Obstetricians on Having
           Males as Expectant Fathers Present in the Delivery Room at Public
           Hospitals in Trinidad and Tobago: Implications for Women and Their
    • Authors: Oscar Noel Ocho
      Abstract: This study explored the perspectives of obstetricians and registered nurses/midwives on the presence of expectant fathers in the delivery room with a view to understanding the implications for the mother as well as the expectant father. A qualitative research design using a phenomenological approach to understand the nuances and challenges that affect the perceptions and attitudes of obstetricians and registered nurses/midwives on the research issue. Five focus group discussions and five key informant interviews were the data collection strategies. Data were coded openly then combined to form themes which were utilized as the framework for data analysis. Three major themes emerged in the findings which included potential benefits to the mother, potential benefits to the father and potential benefits to the relationship. Generally, obstetricians and registered nurses/midwives held positive views about their presence in the delivery suite. This was related to the perceived positive impact that he could have on the woman during the inter-natal and post-natal periods as well as the quality of the relationship. By extension, their presence could have positive long term benefits on the quality of the relationship. The presence of expectant fathers in the delivery room could have a positive impact on the delivery experience for mothers, fathers and the long term relationship. The findings could provide a framework for other studies including a prospective study on the long term implications for the presence of expectant fathers in the delivery room.
      PubDate: 2017-11-24
      DOI: 10.1007/s12119-017-9482-2
  • Milo Yiannopoulos: Dangerous
    • Authors: Florian G. Mildenberger
      PubDate: 2017-10-04
      DOI: 10.1007/s12119-017-9464-4
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Heriot-Watt University
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