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  1. Glen Baier (1999). A Proper Arbiter of Pleasure: Rousseau on the Control of Sexual Desire. Philosophical Forum 30 (4):249–268.
  2. Stuart Brody (1997). Vaginas Yield Far More Pleasure Than Pain. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 20 (3):442-443.
    berkley's pathogen model of sex differences in pain is inconsistent with women outliving men by several years. The vagina is far more resistant to pathogens than is the rectum. Vaginal stimulation produces intense analgesia in rats and humans. Possible evolutionary and cardiovascular factors are also noted.
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  3. Patricia Marino (2007). Seeking Desire: Reflections on Blackburn's Lust. Social Philosophy Today 22:219-230.
    This paper is a critical discussion of Simon Blackburn’s recent work on lust. Blackburn develops a view on which lust is decent only when part of a pure mutuality in sex, and is best left alone—we ought not tamper with its “freedom of flow.” I argue that this treatment, which I believe reflects commonly held views, fails in several ways. First, it does not square with the fact that we pursue lust as a good in itself. Second, pure mutuality is (...)
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  4. Gina Ogden (1998). Implications of Sacred Pleasure for Sexuality and Psychology. World Futures 53 (1):53-55.
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  5. John Marshall Townsend (1999). Extraversion, Sexual Experience, and Sexual Emotions. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 22 (3):537-537.
    Sex differences in motivation and emotional reactions to casual sex suggest that the links to extraversion, constraint, impulsivity-sensation seeking, and sexual behavior differ for men and women. Because both testosterone and dominance, and dominance and number of sex partners appear to correlate in men but not in women, it is plausible that testosterone is involved in the creation and maintenance of these sex differences in linkage among the behavioral subsystems involved in sexuality and extraversion.
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