With Christmas almost upon us, the questions that women are having are still fresh.
For some, the answer is simple.
How many of us have a fantasy?
How many are there that just can’t stop thinking about it?
How do we talk about it when it’s just not going to happen?
Some are hesitant to admit that there is an “all or nothing” answer to all of these questions, or that the only way to answer them is to embrace the moment and celebrate the freedom of sex.
It’s the year we’ve all been waiting for.
We’ve been waiting to talk about sex for as long as anyone can remember.
And, now, with the advent of the holidays, we finally have the chance to talk to each other about sex.
But first, a little history: the year is 1998.
By that time, the internet was a fledgling thing and the world was teeming with information about sex — and sex was a hot topic.
In this decade, we’re living in an era when people are more than ever thinking about sex as an activity that can change our lives and our relationships forever.
And while that is true, the information about how sex affects us is often skewed by the way we talk to others about it.
For women, sex is not just about sex: it’s about who we are, what we think, and what we want.
And the way sex is portrayed and treated in the media is often sexist.
For example, when a woman is asked to be a submissive, she’s often called a slut, a whore, or a “slutty” woman.
And when a man is told he can’t have sex with a woman, he’s called a pervert.
This is how our society teaches us to think about sex and our bodies: that our bodies are just objects, or objects to be used, or something to be looked at and enjoyed, or whatever the gender binary wants us to believe.
We’re told that we are not human, and that we don’t matter.
We can have sex, but we can’t feel sex, or feel love, or anything.
We are nothing.
And that’s not the way it should be.
As a woman and a feminist, I am determined to change this.
So, how do we address the way in which our society tells us we’re not human?
Let’s break down some of the ways in which we are taught that sex is just a game and a social construct.
The first myth about sex is that it is just for boys.
Boys are often portrayed as sex-obsessed, hypersexual, and sexual beings, even though the evidence shows that most boys are sexually healthy, happy, and fulfilled.
The popular media tells us that all boys want to have sex.
According to the National Survey on Family Growth, only 1 in 10 girls say they want to do it, and 2 in 10 boys do.
The American College of Pediatricians says that more than 90 percent of American children, and more than 50 percent of teenage boys, are sexually active.
And as the CDC reports, nearly two-thirds of girls between the ages of 10 and 14 are sexually experienced.
And these are the things we tell our kids, our peers, our parents, and our friends?
Sex is a game, not a life.
It is a social activity, not an intimate act.
And we’re told to think that it’s only boys who have a sexual fantasy and they’re attracted to them.
But there’s a bigger myth: that men have a different type of sexual desire than women.
In a study of nearly 3,000 men and women in the United States, researchers found that men are far more likely than women to have fantasies about having sex.
In fact, a woman who has been sexually abused as a child often reports having a sexual fantasies about being raped.
And studies show that boys are just as likely as girls to have a crush on a girl.
And so what does it mean to have an “exotic sexual fantasy” in the eyes of society?
It means, for the vast majority of men, it means that they don’t want to experience sex, and they want the experience to be private and private only.
This means that for most of us, it’s not just our fantasies that are about sex, it is our body, too.
As with women, the media tells boys that having sex is something you can do for free, without paying for it.
It means that sex can happen to anyone, without any barriers.
But that is a lie.
Sex is something that can be expensive, and it can be difficult to have.
And yet, it doesn’t matter whether you’re buying it for yourself, paying for someone else to do the deed, or if you have to pay for it at a private party.
The way we tell boys and men that sex just isn’t real is based on a completely false understanding of what sex really is.
For most of our history