You know, like, if you want to. Sophia Larigakis examines five books that present love, sex, and relationships in ways that deviate from the straight, saccharine, vanilla norm.
To text or not to text? (And at what time and wtf should I say?) – By Karley Sciortino. Continue reading “Ask Slutever: Should I Text Him, or “be Aloof””
Where can a unicorn find a hot (and not creepy) couple to bang? Why is it so hard to talk about sex as a trans person? What are some of cinema’s hottest lesbian sex scenes? This and more (extremely important) info in our weekly #sexnews :) Happy reading, sluts! Image by Begum Yetis.
In the latest addition of non-professional and potentially triggering sex advice from Slutever, I try to solve the problem of why it can sometimes be so hard to cum with another human being in the room. (Sigh… we’ve all been there). By Karley Sciortino. Continue reading “Ask Slutever: Why Can I Cum by Myself, but Not with a Dude in my Bed?”
How can I be a slut without being terrified of STDs? What are my actual chances of getting HIV? Should I ever give a BJ with a condom? Here, Dr. Zhana—sex researcher and the human sexuality professor at NYU—tells us everything we need to know. Continue reading “Ask a Sex Researcher: How Can I Be a Slut Without Getting an STD?”
Is sexuality a gendered power that women have over men? Callie Hitchcock discusses the 2016 film The Love Witch in light of the recent conversation surrounding the despicable humans known as “incels”.
The summer blockbuster Book Club – starring acting giants like Jane Fonda and Diane Keaton – gives some long-awaited visibility to the complex sex lives of older women, but it’s nowhere near a perfect film (and it’s not pretending to me). Here’s why Annie Fell loved it.
Continue reading “Book Club is a Big Step for Older Women’s Sexuality, But Is It Enough?”
Everyone’s “coming out story” is different – and they always have more to do with self-acceptance than telling others about yourself. Amanda Lang recounts how she came to stop worrying and love her sexual fluidity.
As the black sheep of ’90s indie rock, Liz Phair pioneered a messy, raunchy and subversive approach to sex that changed both the male-dominated musical landscape and norms for female sexuality. Annie Fell reflects on how Phair’s debut album Exile in Guyville changed her life, and wonders if it holds up to scrutiny 25 years on.