Sex-positive feminism  

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-==See also==+'''Sex-positive feminism''', also known as '''pro-sex feminism''', '''sex-radical feminism''', or '''sexually liberal feminism''' is a movement that began in the early 1980s that centers on the idea that [[sexual freedom]] is an essential component of women's freedom. Some became involved in the sex-positive feminist movement in response to efforts by [[Feminist_views_on_pornography#Anti-pornography_feminism|anti-pornography feminists]] to put [[pornography]] at the center of a feminist explanation of women's oppression (McElroy, 1995). This period of intense debate and acrimony between sex-positive and anti-pornography feminists during the early 1980s is often referred to as the "[[Feminist Sex Wars]]". Other less academic sex-positive feminists became involved not in opposition to other feminists but in direct response to what they saw as patriarchal control of sexuality. Authors who have advocated sex-positive feminism include [[Kathy Acker]], [[Susie Bright]], [[Rachel Kramer Bussel]], [[Avedon Carol]], [[Patrick Califia]], [[Betty Dodson]], [[Nina Hartley]], [[Amber L. Hollibaugh]], [[Wendy McElroy]], [[Joan Nestle]], [[Carol Queen]], [[Candida Royalle]], [[Gayle Rubin]], [[Annie Sprinkle]], [[Tristan Taormino]], and [[Ellen Willis]].
-*[[Sexual revolution in Scandinavia]]+
-* [[cohabitation]]+
-* [[Cosmopolitan magazine]]+
-* [[feminism]]+
-* [[Free love]]+
-* ''[[The Joy of Sex]]''+
-* [[Alfred Kinsey]]+
-* [[Kinsey Reports]]+
-* [[nudity]] and [[toplessness]]+
-* [[open marriage]]+
-* [[Permissive society]]+
-* [[The Pill]]+
-* [[Playboy]]+
-* [[Playgirl]]+
-* [[Revolution]]s+
-* [[Margaret Sanger]]+
-* [[sex-positive feminism]]+
-* [[Swinging]]+
-* [[LGBT rights movement|Lesbian, gay, Bisexual, and Transgender social movements (LGBT)]]+
-* [[Miscegenation]]+
-* [[Sexual objectification]]+
-* [[Sexual revolution in 1960s America]]+
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Sex-positive feminism, also known as pro-sex feminism, sex-radical feminism, or sexually liberal feminism is a movement that began in the early 1980s that centers on the idea that sexual freedom is an essential component of women's freedom. Some became involved in the sex-positive feminist movement in response to efforts by anti-pornography feminists to put pornography at the center of a feminist explanation of women's oppression (McElroy, 1995). This period of intense debate and acrimony between sex-positive and anti-pornography feminists during the early 1980s is often referred to as the "Feminist Sex Wars". Other less academic sex-positive feminists became involved not in opposition to other feminists but in direct response to what they saw as patriarchal control of sexuality. Authors who have advocated sex-positive feminism include Kathy Acker, Susie Bright, Rachel Kramer Bussel, Avedon Carol, Patrick Califia, Betty Dodson, Nina Hartley, Amber L. Hollibaugh, Wendy McElroy, Joan Nestle, Carol Queen, Candida Royalle, Gayle Rubin, Annie Sprinkle, Tristan Taormino, and Ellen Willis.



Unless indicated otherwise, the text in this article is either based on Wikipedia article "Sex-positive feminism" or another language Wikipedia page thereof used under the terms of the GNU Free Documentation License; or on research by Jahsonic and friends. See Art and Popular Culture's copyright notice.

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