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Which clippings match 'Sexual Depictions' keyword pg.1 of 1
15 JUNE 2015

Sexting becoming the norm for teens: advice for parents

"A new campaign which aims to give parents the tools to deal with their children sexting is being launched by the National Crime Agency's CEOP Command. The campaign tackles the issues which arise from young people sending self-generated nude or nearly nude images and videos – commonly known as sexting."

(UK National Crime Agency, 15 June 2015)

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TAGS

20152D animationad campaignadolescents • blackmail • body awarenessbody politics • Child Exploitation and Online Protection Centre (CEOP) • child protection • cyber crime • digital youthdisplay of sexualitygraphic sex actsidentity performancein real life (IRL) • information for parents • internet saftey • National Crime Agency (NCA) • National Cyber Crime Unit (NCCU) • nearly nude images • normalising over-sharing • online protection • oversharing • photo sharing • posting images • posting onlinepractical advicepsychosocial maturationpublic service announcement • revealing images • risquesafety educationself-esteemselfiesextingsexual depictionssexualised depictionssocial consequencesspectacular society

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
15 APRIL 2015

Webcam Venus (and other NIRL Masterpieces)

"In Webcam Venus, we asked online sexcam performers to replicate iconic works of art. This piece is an experimental homage to both fine art and the lowbrow internet phenomenon of cams. Sexcams use webcams and chat interfaces to connect amateur adult performers with an audience. Users log on to see men, women, transsexuals, couples and groups broadcast their bodies and sexuality live for the public, often performing for money. To create this experiment in high and low brow media, we assumed anonymous handles and spent a few hours each day for a month asking performers: 'Would you like to pose for me?'

What is beauty today? By operating in the language of sexcams, we alter the contemporary ideal of beauty with the ubiquitous display of sexuality online. We challenge the institutions which enforce false perceptions of propriety—via nudity in classical painting—as the only form of acceptable safe-for-work beauty. Publicly presented traditional paintings and sculptures are prevalent with sexuality and gender politics, and yet the display of nudity online is usually defined as 'pornography'. Amateur adult broadcasters also resist the popular, contemporary definition of beauty. They are not the typical definition of beauty prevalent main stream media: heavily Photoshopped image in the name of advertising, which destroys self image and confidence while encouraging materialism. Sexcam performers are the apotheosis of the most honest parts of us and yet typically the least valued part of a society. Even though they are transmitted virtually, they are real people and they are beautiful."

(Addie Wagenknecht, 5 March 2013, Free Art and Technology Lab)

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TAGS

2013 • Addie Wagenknecht • adult imagery • adult performer • Amadeo Modigliani • amateur adult broadcasters • body politics • cam space • cam-girl • camgirl • chat model • classical beautycritical reinterpretation • Danae • de-sexualisation • depictions of mendepictions of women • digiphrenia • display of sexuality • Edgar Degas • Eugene Delacroix • fine art masterpiece • Free Art and Technology Lab • gender politicsgraphic sex actsin real life (IRL) • interactive online spaces • intimate interactions • IRL • James McNeill Whistler • La Fornarina (1518) • la Gioconda (1506) • La Vague (1896) • Leonardo da Vinci • live cam • Mademoiselle Rose (1824) • mediated representation • Mona Lisa (1506) • NIRL • not in real life (NIRL) • NSFWnude in western art • Pablo Garcia • porn performer • public intimacy • Raphaelreal peoplereclining nudeRembrandt van Rijn • self-aware • self-conscious • sex chat • sexcam • sexcam performer • sexual depictions • sexuality online • spectacular societytableau vivantTitianVenus of Urbino (1538)webcam sex • Webcam Venus (2013) • western artWilliam-Adolphe Bouguereau • Woman with a Comb (1884)

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
18 SEPTEMBER 2013

Is porno-chic the new black?

"Currently there is a three–year research project going on at The University of Auckland to examine the broader effects of pornography on New Zealand society. Pornography has always been with us you could argue, so why the fuss now? One reason is the growth of the internet. Pornographic imagery is just a click away. Gonzo porn, where there is aggression directed at women, is the growth area in this multi–billion dollar industry. Question its prevalence, and you run the risk of being considered a prude in today's climate of liberal tolerance–very uncool.

It's supposed to be empowering for women to be sexual in their behaviour and dress. We are sold 'technologies of sexiness' wrapped up in the rhetoric of individual consumer choice. To be 'hot' is the aim of every pimply tween, male or female, and that means trying to refashion yourself into a porn body. Desperate effort goes into maintaining sexual currency as age takes its toll."

(Linda Tyler, 8th Sep 2013, NZ Fashion Museum blog)

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TAGS

aggression directed towards women • Anna Jagodzinska • Anna Selezneva • Calvin Klein • Carson Parker • cool • Cosmopolitan (magazine) • Crystal Renn • Danny Schwarz • degrading behaviour • demeaningdepictions of women • Dolce and Gabbana • Domenico Dolce • Duncan Quinn • Edita Vilkeviciute • erotic scenes • eroticizing violence • fashion advertising • fashion culture • fashion modelfashion photography • FCUK • female consumer • French Connection UK • gang rape • glamourising violence • gonzo porn • group sex • Helen Gurley Brown • high fashion • Jimmy Choo • Karolina Kurkova • Lara Stone • liberal tolerance • mainstream imagery • maltreatment • Mario Sorrenti • mens fashion • Mikus Lasmanis • Natasha Poly • New Zealand Fashion Museum • normalising violence • partially unclothedPlayboy (magazine)plaything • porn body • pornification of visual culture • pornoporno-chicpornographic imagespornographicationpornography • prude • public spaceQuincy Jonesrape • refashion yourself • sadomasochistic sexsex objectsex sellssexual agencysexual behaviour • sexual currency • sexual depictions • sexual game • sexualised depictions • sexualised violence • Stephano Gabbana • Steven Klein • Steven Meisel • suggestive narratives • technologies of sexiness • Tom Ford • uncool • University of Auckland • V Magazine • violence against women • violence directed towards women • visual communication • Vladimir Ivanov • Vogue Magazine • womens fashion • young women

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
20 AUGUST 2013

Scary Gorgeous by the dance company RashDash

"Scary Gorgeous and it's about the pressure on young women to appear sexually available and post provocative pictures of themselves on the web, and also about how sexual relationships are damaged when our imaginations become colonised by pornographic images."

(Lyn Gardner, 15 August 2011)

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TAGS

2011 • Abbi Greenland • commodifying myselfcommodity fetishismdance theatregender performance culture • Helen Goalen • me in pictures • mediated by images • mediated representationnormalising over-sharingon the webperformativitypornographic imagesposting onlineprovocative pictures • RashDash (dance company) • relations between people • Scary Gorgeous (dance) • self-shotsselfiesexual depictionssexualised depictionssocial life • social pressure • spectacular societyteenvoyeurismyoung peopleyoung women

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
15 NOVEMBER 2012

Do Look Now: A playful meditation on sexual pleasures

"From academic and cinephile Helen Yeates comes this 16–minute mash–up of sexual and erotic scenes that creatively pushed the sensual boundaries of cinema, challenging audiences over the last four decades.

An ironic intercutting of arousing and transgressive scenes, Do Look Now creates a provocative interplay of love, sex, desire, humour, nostalgic yearning and cultural memory.

Part postmodern pastiche, part cut–up passion project, Yeates's creation explores the contours of female eroticism and sexual politics, playing with the way context can lend fresh meaning and nuance to sexual depictions."

(Brisbane International Film Festival, 2012)

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2012arousalBrisbane • Brisbane International Film Festival • challenging audiences • cineaste • cinema • cinephile • cinephilic understandingcontextcultural memorycut-up techniquedesire • Do Look Now (film) • erotic sceneseroticism • female eroticism • female sexuality • Helen Yeates • humour • intercut • intercutting • ironiclovemash-upnostalgic yearningpostmodern assemblagepostmodern pastiche • provocative interplay • sensualitysexualsexual depictions • sexual pleasure • sexual politicssexualitytransgression • transgressive scenes

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
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