Teen Vogue Magazine Promoting Anal Sex
One wonders if this teen magazine ever offers celibacy or virginity as choices for teen girls? Probably not. Liberals generally do not support a girl or woman’s choice to sexually abstain, but will mock it.
I don’t think the vast majority of women want to have anal sex with a man but are usually pressured into it by a boyfriend. Ditto on oral sex and other non-missionary style forms of sex. (But perhaps the article was aimed at LGBT individuals.)
If you are a teen girl (I cannot imagine why a teen girl would be reading my blog, but regardless…) you can do with your body as you please. If you do not want to have any sex at all, then do not have sex. If you do not want to have anal sex, then do not have anal sex.
Do not allow feminists, boyfriends, magazines, or Hollywood pressure you, shame you, or guilt trip you into doing sexual activity you feel conflicted about or don’t want to participate in.
If you have a boyfriend who is pressuring you to have sex or to engage in a particular sex act you’d rather not perform, please realize it is better to be single than to stay in a relationship with a guy who guilt trips you, uses threats of breaking up, or whatever, to get his way with you sexually.
If a guy does not respect your boundaries and wishes in the area of sexuality, break up with him! Please stop wasting your time with him. You will eventually get another boyfriend later. There is nothing wrong with being single.
The supposedly progressive piece, intended for teenage girls, refers to women as ‘non-prostate owners’, ignores the organ for female pleasure and fails to mention any potential dangers
Defining women by the men around them is an issue feminists have sought to address, and correct, for years.
…It would stand to reason that we could assume that in 2017 any work aimed at women would be sure to avoid such regressive patterns.
However, in (Link): Anal Sex: What You Need To Know for Teen Vogue, sex educator and feminist activist Gigi Engle managed to harp back to a time where women were defined by their relationship to men.
…Not only is any potential pleasure a woman may feel during anal sex reduced to the lack of male body parts (she is a “non-prostate owner”) but the clitoris, the actual hub of female sexual pleasure, has been removed. The lack of a male body part is the focus of what defines the female body, and what is actually there isn’t identified at all.
What is this teaching the audience of a magazine aimed at teenage girls? It tells them their identity is not “woman”, but rather “non-man”.
It tells them that should they consent to anal sex, their body is just a hole for the man to penetrate, and the part of their body that is most sensitive and reliable for the female orgasm is so irrelevant that it doesn’t even warrant a label.
It tells them that consenting to anal sex is not about their pleasure, but about their partner’s.
What it fails to tell them is the potential dangers of anal sex. The possibilities of fissures and tears which can become infected very easily due to contamination by faeces, severe enough to need surgery, or lead to anal abscesses which increase the chances of catching HIV.
By treating anal sex as an equivalent to vaginal sex, you increase the chances that your audience will not understand the potential damage they can do to their own or their partner’s body, and in turn increase their chances of becoming seriously ill.
Teen Vogue is defending its decision to publish a graphic tutorial to anal sex for children and teenagers – (Link): calling critics homophobic.
“This is anal 101, for teens, beginners and all inquisitive folk,” author Gigi Engle wrote in “A Guide to Anal Sex.”
… (Link): The original article did not include any references to practicing safe sex – but was later amended to include a line about condoms being “non-negotiable.”
“Here is the lowdown on everything you need to know about butt stuff,” the writer declared.
Parents across the nation became enraged upon learning that Teen Vogue wanted to turn their children in sexual deviants.
Johnston, known as (Link): The Activist Mommy, launched a national campaign to urge local stores and public libraries to pull Teen Vogue from bookshelves — #PULLTEENVOGUE.
“This is not a Republican issue or a Democrat issue. This is not a conservative issue or liberal issue. This is a parent issue,” she told me.
Phillip Picardi, the magazine’s digital editorial director, fired back in a flurry of tweets – culminating with a photo of him embracing another man while holding up his middle finger.
He said they had been “inundated with hate mail saying we promote sodomy and want teens to get AIDS.”
…“This has nothing to do with homophobia,” Ms. Johnston told me. “This is about parents protecting their children from perversion.”
Teen Vogue would have you believe it’s offensive for parents to be offended by the smut they are peddling.
Earlier this month, Teen Vogue published (Link): “A Guide to Anal Sex” on its website. The article, which informs readers “how to do it the right way,” spawned a conservative backlash that is still continuing weeks later. The controversy, however, has also given rise to a frank conversation about the state of sex education in the U.S.
Calls to cancel subscriptions to the publication reverberated across social media under the hashtag #PullTeenVogue. Many of the responses were vehement.
…Phillip Picardi, the digital editorial director at the publication, wrote a tweetstorm on the subject in which he defended Teen Vogue’s decision to publish the guide, which included illustrations and diagrams of a penis and a vagina.