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  1. Andrew Aberdein (2008). The Companions and Socrates: Is Inara a Hetaera? In Rhonda V. Wilcox & Tanya Cochran (eds.), Investigating Firefly and Serenity: Science Fiction on the Frontier. I. B. Tauris. 63-75.
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  2. Pamela Andanda (2009). Vulnerability: Sex Workers in Nairobi's Majengo Slum. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 18 (02):138-.
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  3. Scott A. Anderson (2002). Prostitution and Sexual Autonomy: Making Sense of the Prohibition of Prostitution. Ethics 112 (4):748-780.
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  4. D. Archard (2010). Liberalism and Prostitution * By PETER DE MARNEFFE. Analysis 70 (3):595-597.
    (No abstract is available for this citation).
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  5. Victoria Bissell Brown (2010). Sex and the City: Jane Addams Confronts Prostitution. In Maurice Hamington (ed.), Feminist Interpretations of Jane Addams. Pennsylvania State University Press.
  6. David Cox (1980). Justice and Philosophical Methou: Prostitution as an Illustration. Journal of Social Philosophy 11 (2):10-15.
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  7. Julia O'Connell Davidson (2002). The Rights and Wrongs of Prostitution. Hypatia 17 (2):84-98.
    : This essay critically explores contemporary Euro-American feminist debate on prostitution. It argues that to develop analyses relevant to the experience of more than just a small minority of "First World" women, those who are concerned with prostitution as a form of work need to look beyond liberal discourse on property and contractual consent for ways of conceptualizing the rights and wrongs of "sex work.".
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  8. Peter de Marneffe (2009). Liberalism and Prostitution. OUP USA.
    Civil libertarians characterize prostitution as a "victimless crime," and argue that it ought to be legalized. Feminist critics counter that prostitution is not victimless, since it harms the people who do it. Civil libertarians respond that most women freely choose to do this work, and that it is paternalistic for the government to limit a person's liberty for her own good. In this book Peter de Marneffe argues that although most prostitution is voluntary, paternalistic prostitution laws in some form are (...)
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  9. Jennifer Doyle (2009). The Rhetoric of Prostitution. In Jack Amariglio, Joseph W. Childers & Stephen Cullenberg (eds.), Sublime Economy: On the Intersection of Art and Economics. Routledge.
  10. Lars O. Ericsson (1980). Charges Against Prostitution: An Attempt at a Philosophical Assessment. Ethics 90 (3):335-366.
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  11. Danny Frederick, The Philosophical Case For Pornography.
  12. Ering Gallagher-Cohoon (2013). Elizabeth Clement. Love for Sale: Courting, Treating, and Prostitution in New York City, 1900-1945. Chapel Hill : University of North Carolina Press, C 2006. 321 Pp. ISBN: 9780807830260. [REVIEW] Constellations 4 (2).
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  13. Jeffrey Gauthier (2011). Prostitution, Sexual Autonomy, and Sex Discrimination. Hypatia 26 (1):166 - 186.
    Feminist critics of the stigmatization of prostitution such as Martha Nussbaum and Sybil Schwarzenbach argue that the features of the practice do not, or at least need not, differ essentially from those of other more respected sorts of labor. I argue that even the least degraded forms of the current practice of prostitution remain objectionable on feminist grounds because patrons demand a semblance of sexual self-expression that engages discriminatory beliefs about women's sexuality.
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  14. Katharina Gerstenberger (2010). Mapping Spaces. Mapping Vision: Goethe, Cartography, and the Novel / Andrew Piper ; Just How Naughty Was Berlin? The Geography of Prostitution and Female Sexuality in Curt Moreck's Erotic Travel Guide / Jill Suzanne Smith ; Mapping a Human Geography: Spatiality in Uwe Johnson's Mutmassungen Über Jakob [Speculations About Jakob, 1959] / Jennifer Marston William ; Historical Space: Daniel Kehlmann's Die Vermessung der Welt [Measuring the World, 2005]. [REVIEW] In Jaimey Fisher & Barbara Caroline Mennel (eds.), Spatial Turns: Space, Place, and Mobility in German Literary and Visual Culture. Rodopi.
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  15. Allison Glazebrook (2010). Sacred Prostitution (S.L.) Budin The Myth of Sacred Prostitution in Antiquity. Pp. Xiv + 366, Ills. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2008. Cased, £50, US$90. ISBN: 978-0-521-88090-. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 60 (02):491-493.
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  16. Karen Green (1989). Prostitution, Exploitation and Taboo. Philosophy 64 (250):525 - 534.
  17. Caitlin Janzen, Susan Strega, Leslie Brown, Jeannie Morgan & Jeannine Carrière (2013). “Nothing Short of a Horror Show”: Triggering Abjection of Street Workers in Western Canadian Newspapers. Hypatia 28 (1):142-162.
    Over the past decade, Canadian media coverage of street sex work has steadily increased. The majority of this interest pertains to graphic violence against street sex workers, most notably from Vancouver, British Columbia. In this article, the authors analyze newspaper coverage that appeared in western Canadian publications between 2006 and 2009. In theorizing the violence both depicted and perpetrated by newspapers, the authors propose an analytic framework capable of attending to the process of othering in all of its complexity. To (...)
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  18. Sandra R. Joshel (2006). McGinn (T.A.J.) The Economy of Prostitution in the Roman World. A Study of Social History and the Brothel . Pp. Xvi + 359, Pls. Ann Arbor: The University of Michigan Press, 2004. Cased, US$65, £40.50. ISBN: 0-472-11362-. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 56 (01):183-.
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  19. Adriaan Lanni (2010). The Expressive Effect of the Athenian Prostitution Laws. Classical Antiquity 29 (1):45-67.
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  20. Hallie Rose Liberto (2009). Normalizing Prostitution Versus Normalizing the Alienability of Sexual Rights: A Response to Scott A. Anderson. Ethics 120 (1):138-145.
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  21. S. E. Marshall (1999). Bodyshopping: The Case of Prostitution. Journal of Applied Philosophy 16 (2):139–150.
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  22. Kathy Miriam (2005). Stopping the Traffic in Women: Power, Agency and Abolition in Feminist Debates Over Sex-Trafficking. Journal of Social Philosophy 36 (1):1–17.
  23. Louisa Lee Moon (2011). Prostitution and Date Rape : The Commodification of Consent. In Adrianne Leigh McEvoy (ed.), Sex, Love, and Friendship: Studies of the Society for the Philosophy of Sex and Love: 1993-2003. Rodopi.
  24. Thomas W. Nolan (2001). Commentary: Galateas in Blue: Women Police as Decoy Sex Workers. Criminal Justice Ethics 20 (2):2-67.
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  25. Carole Pateman (1983). Defending Prostitution: Charges Against Ericsson. Ethics 93 (3):561-565.
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  26. Igor Primoratz (1993). What's Wrong with Prostitution? Philosophy 68 (264):159 - 182.
    I discuss five lines of argument for the claim that prostitution is wrong: (1) the condemnation of prostitution by positive morality; (2) paternalist objections to it; (3) the claim that some things just aren't for sale and that sex is one of them, which is based either on the view of sex as essentially tied to procreation and marriage, or on the conception of sex as bound up with love; (4) the radical feminist critique of prostitution as a practice that (...)
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  27. Debra Satz (1996). Book Review:Moral Dilemmas of Feminism: Prostitution, Adultery and Abortion. Laurie Shrage. [REVIEW] Ethics 106 (4):864-.
  28. Laurie Shrage (1994). Moral Dilemmas of Feminism: Prostitution, Adultery, and Abortion. Routledge.
    Sharge explores the moral pemises of feminist sexual politics, focusing in particular on the emotive issues of abortion, prostitution and adultery, in order to develop an interpretative and pluralist approach to feminist ethics.
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  29. Laurie Shrage (1992). Is Sexual Desire Raced?: The Social Meaning of Interracial Prostitution. Journal of Social Philosophy 23 (1):42-51.
  30. Laurie Shrage (1989). Should Feminists Oppose Prostitution. Ethics 99 (2):347-361.
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  31. Alan Soble (1999). Loose Women, Lecherous Men. Teaching Philosophy 22 (4):411-416.
  32. Rebecca Whisnant (2007). Trafficking and Prostitution Reconsidered: New Perspectives on Migration, Sex Work, and Human Rights by Kamala Kempadoo, Editor, with Jyoti Sanghera and Bandana Pattanaik. Hypatia 22 (3):209-215.
  33. Heather Widdows (2009). Border Disputes Across Bodies: Exploitation in Trafficking for Prostitution and Egg Sale for Stem Cell Research. Ijfab 2 (1):5--24.
    In recent decades, debates about exploitation have tended to be subsumed by debates about choice and autonomy. This phenomenon has affected international feminism adversely, creating polarized debates over such issues as prostitution. Equally grave is the more recent tendency, even among some feminists, to assume that a woman's free choice to accept payment for egg ``donation'' in somatic cell nuclear transfer stem cell research absolves researchers of any charge of exploitation or abuse of research subjects. This paper suggests that much (...)
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