Something interesting happens every time I write a story about gender issues. Men I know, and many more I do not, reach out to me to tell me they feel wronged — silenced, even. I raised an eyebrow and moved on.
If you're sure men are turned off by your trackie bottoms or make-up-free-face, think again. Sometimes it's the simplest of things that create that spark, from using your wits to using the natural look. Some of these may feel obvious, but we've gathered together expert top tips and advice when it comes to men finding women sexy.
The humans all look at each other. Realbotix can and does offend on any number of fronts. Why is their idea of a woman passive-aggressive and shopping-focused?
Let's make one thing clear from the get-go: Men are thankful when women are down to try out new moves. So I asked 11 men to anonymously—and honestly—share the moves they wish women would skip in the bedroom. Out of nowhere! And when I laugh about it, it kills the mood.
Warning: This story contains discussion and description of sexual abuse, assault and trauma. When Jay first came into the program, he was asked — as all members were — to share his offense with the group. One night several months into his treatment, I had a dream.
Biases in face perception reveal prior expectations for sex and age. Journal of Vision ;16 3 A person's appearance contains a wealth of information, including indicators of their sex and age.
Stuart Sandford is a London-based photographer whose work explores intimacy and sexuality. I spoke to him about his series Cumfaceswhich consists of a bunch of photos of crowd-sourced models orgasming. VICE: Just to clarify, did you take the photos, or did the models?
A study published this week said women can tell a man's worth by just looking at his face. Not only that, it's been proved that sultry eyes make you appear less faithful and that men with symmetrical faces are better in bed. Think that throwing come-to-bed eyes across the bar will land you a date?
A study funded by the Atlanta-based Center for Behavioral Neuroscience CBN analyzed the viewing patterns of men and women looking at sexual photographs, and the result was not what one typically might expect. Researchers hypothesized women would look at faces and men at genitals, but, surprisingly, they found men are more likely than women to first look at a woman's face before other parts of the body, and women focused longer on photographs of men performing sexual acts with women than did the males. These types of results could play a key role in helping researchers to understand human sexual desires and its ultimate effect on public health.