Oedipus Complex 2.0: Like it or not, parents shape their children's sexual preferences: Scientific American On June 6, 1969, a detective in southern Michigan, apparently sensing some scholarly significance in the unusual case report before him, sat down at his desk and typed up a matter-of-fact, single page cover letter to an associate at the Kinsey Institute for Sex Research at Indiana University in Bloomington. The detective was writing with regard to a male patient who was being held voluntarily at a Kalamazoo psychiatric ward, a polite, self-confessed “rubberphile” who, in the darkest burrows of his own deep shame and mortification, with the electric summer hum of cicadas, the shrill of rusted gurney wheels and the groans of fellow patients as an orchestra for his thoughts, had for several long weeks before sat hunched over in his bed trying furiously to expurgate his sexual demons through his pen. “ This report is my soul and will save my life ,” wrote the patient.
Infantile experience with suckling odors determine... [Science. 1986] - PubMed result
SOME people revel in a reputation as a Casanova and others proudly proclaim their chastity. But most of us probably prefer not to advertise our sexual proclivities. Still, if you think your attitudes to sex are a private affair consider this. Earlier this year, Lynda Boothroyd of the University of Durham, UK , and colleagues published a study showing that the majority of men and women were able to accurately judge whether a person would be a good bet for a committed relationship or were more interested in a fling, just by looking at a photograph of their face. How exactly we make this assessment based on such minimal information is up for debate, though Boothroyd's study did yield one clue. The dizzying diversity of human sexual strategies - life - 26 November 2008
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'Taking LGBT Equality Further and Higher' - Toolkit for Staff in Colleges and Universities
Brian Whitaker on Joseph Massad's case against Lesbian and Gay rights in the Middle East Added by David Hirsh on September 21, 2007 02:41:20 AM. Joseph Massad, associate professor of modern Arab politics at Columbia University, is a controversial figure. As a protégé of the late Edward Said, who is also of Palestinian-Christian descent, his views on Zionism have made him a target of the Israel lobby, while others have defended him in the name of academic freedom. Brian Whitaker on Joseph Massad's case against Lesbian and Gay rights in the Middle East