The older Libraries 1 to 3 are somewhat intermingled: all their articles are referenced in the Central catalogue (with its Register by author and Register by subject) - even though Library 2 and Library 3 have their own index page.

This page is the separate register of 'Library 4'. Its contents are not visible on the older catalogue/register pages; only here. It is also ordered in a slightly different manner.

If you want to see only a subset of the articles in this new register, or search for a specific article, please use the 'Search/Restrict results' section just below. Alternatively, if you are looking for specific authors, publication types, subjects, ... you can browse the lists of those, using the appropriate tabs just above this text.

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Please select any properties / categories you want to search for, and press 'Apply'; the list of publications below will be restricted to those properties. Multiple items in e.g. the list of authors can be selected, or deselected, by holding down the CTRL key while selecting items in the list.

Added: May 2011

Legal, Social, and Biological Definitions of Pedophilia

Archives of sexual behavior

Ames, Ashley M., & Houston David A.
Volume19
Issue4
Pagination333-341
Type of WorkArticle
Publication LanguageEnglish
Abstract

Lolita at middle age

Chronicles of Higher education

Kincaid, James R.; Oct 18 2008
Volume55
Issue8
PaginationB18

Added: April 2011

Hebephilia Is Not a Mental Disorder in DSM-IV-TR and Should Not Become One in DSM-5

Journal of the American Academy of Psychiatry and the Law

Allen Frances, MD, & Michael B. First MD; Feb 01 2011
Volume39
Issue1
Pagination78-85
Type of WorkAcademic journal
Publication LanguageEng
URLhttp://www.jaapl.org/cgi/content/full/39/1/78
Refereed DesignationUnknown
Abstract

Added: March 2011

‘Querying’ the Limits of Queering Boys Through the Contested Discourses on Sexuality

Sexuality & Culture

Yuill, Richard, & Durber Dean; York, Springer New
Volume12
Issue4
Pagination257-274
ISSN1095-5143 (Print) 1936-4822 (Online)
DOI10.1007/s12119-008-9034-x

Abstract:
Presentations of boy’s sexuality within man–boy sexual relationships have shifted considerably over the past three decades. We document this through analyzing three very different constituencies:
- ‘boylover’ (adult men sexually attracted to boys) activist movements,
- three research case studies, and
- male survivors of abuse.

We examine
- the specific ways boy’s sexuality has been constructed within each of these positions,
- how these have changed over this period, and
- what insights all this can shed on wider social and cultural (re)conceptions on age, gender, and sexuality.

Studying these diverse perspectives provides a series of contrasting assumptions and frameworks which will yield invaluable insights on wider transformations in the production of narratives on child and intergenerational sexualities.
We hope to illuminate this through drawing out the complex interplays involving power dynamics and fluctuations in the epistemological hierarchy delineating boy’s sexuality (in terms of more normative and transgressive forms this may take).
We conclude this critical engagement with a discussion of the likely impact any ‘queering’ of, or fractures in, age/generational boundaries might have for the future narrating of boy’s sexual stories within man–boy sexual relationships. Abstract

Added: February 2011

Crimen sollicitations: Tabooing incest after the orgy

Thymos

Janssen, Diederik; Oct 01 2010
Volume4
Issue2
Pagination168
ISSN1931-9045 (Print) 1872-4329 (Online)
Type of WorkAcademic journal
Publication LanguageEng
URLhttp://www.faqs.org/periodicals/201010/2192565931.html
DOI10.3149/thy.0402.168
Refereed DesignationUnknown
Abstract

Interrogating the Essential: Moral Baselines on Adult-Child Sex

Thymos

Yuill, Richard; Oct 01 2010
Volume4
Issue2
Pagination149-167
ISSN1931-9045 (Print) 1872-4329 (Online)
Type of WorkAcademic journal
Publication LanguageEng
URLhttp://www.faqs.org/periodicals/201010/2192565921.html
DOI10.3149/thy.0402.149
Refereed DesignationUnknown
Abstract

Sexual Consent and the Adolescent Male, or What Can We Learn from the Greeks?

Thymos

Hubbard, Thomas K.; Oct 01 2010
Volume4
Issue2
Pagination126-148
ISSN1931-9045 (Print) 1872-4329 (Online)
Type of WorkAcademic journal
Publication LanguageEng
URLhttp://www.inter-disciplinary.net/wp-content/uploads/2009/04/gsbs1hubbard.pdf
DOI10.3149/thy.0402.126
Refereed DesignationUnknown

Sexual consent and human rights

Thymos

Graupner, Helmut; Oct 01 2010
Volume4
Issue2
Pagination99-102
ISSN1931-9045 (Print) 1872-4329 (Online)
Type of WorkAcademic journal
Publication LanguageEng
URLhttp://www.faqs.org/periodicals/201010/2192565871.html
DOI10.3149/thy.0402.99
Refereed DesignationUnknown
Abstract

Social Response to Age-Gap Sex Involving Minors: Empirical, Historical, Cross-Cultural, and Cross-Species Considerations

Thymos

Rind, Bruce; Oct 01 2010
Volume4
Issue2
Pagination113
ISSN1931-9045 (Print) 1872-4329 (Online)
NotesI have changed the quite too long URL into a shorter one. I also have removed the link to Martijn's website, which is disappeared. - Frans
Type of WorkAcademic journal
Publication LanguageEng
DOI10.3149/thy.0402.113
Refereed DesignationUnknown
Abstract

"The individual can ...": Objectifying consent

Thymos

Mader, D. H.; Oct 01 2010
Volume4
Issue2
Pagination103-112
ISSN1931-9045 (Print) 1872-4329 (Online)
Type of WorkAcademic journal
Publication LanguageEng
URLhttp://www.faqs.org/periodicals/201010/2192565891.html
DOI10.3149/thy.0402.103
Refereed DesignationUnknown
Abstract

Introduction to special issue on "Boys' sexuality and age of consent"

Thymos

Hubbard, Thomas K.; Oct 01 2010
Volume4
Issue2
Pagination95-98
ISSN1931-9045 (Print) 1872-4329 (Online)
Type of Workacademic journal
Publication LanguageEng
URLhttp://www.faqs.org/periodicals/201010/2192565881.html
DOI10.3149/thy.0402.95
Refereed DesignationUnknown

Sex and the age of consent : the ethical issues

Social Analysis

Leahy, Terry; Apr 01 1996
Volume39
Pagination27-55
ISSN0155-977X
Type of Workfield study
Refereed DesignationRefereed

Abstract:
Based on the authors’ dissertation work, Leahy discusses common arguments against intergenerational intimacy and contrasts them with the interviewees’ interpretations of their experiences. Abstract

Added: January 2011

Keywords: DSM, paraphilia

Defining Paraphilia in DSM-5: Do Not Disregard Grammar

Journal of Sex and Marital Therapy

Hinderliter, Andrew C.; Jan 07 2011
Volume37
ISSN0092-623X
Publication LanguageEng
DOI10/1080.0092623X.2011.533567

Abstract:
Blanchard has proposed a definition of paraphilia for DSM-5, delimiting a range of so-called normative sexuality, and defining paraphilia as any intense and persistent sexual interest other than that. The author examines the wording and intended meaning of this definition, and he argues that there are many problems with it that "correct" interpretation requires ignoring what it says. Because of these problems and the possibility of civil commitment under sexually violent predator/person laws on the basis of a diagnosis of paraphilia NOS, caution and careful consideration of grammar are urged in drafting a definition of paraphilia for DSM-5. Abstract

Added: December 2010

APA Guidelines Ignored in Development of Diagnostic Criteria for Pedohebephilia

Kramer, Richard; Oct 30 2010 Abstract

Pedophilia from the Chinese Perspective

Ng, Emil M. L.
URLhttp://www2.hu-berlin.de/sexology/BIB/pedochin.htm
Type of WorkComment
Publication LanguageEng

Added: November 2010

Problems with Ascertainment

Archives of Sexual Behavior

Moser, Charles
Volume39
Issue6
Pagination1225–1227
Publication LanguageEng
Original PublicationArchives of Sexual Behavior

DSM-5 Proposals for Paraphilias: Suggestions for Reducing False Positives Related to Use of Behavioral Manifestations

Archives of Sexual Behavior

First, Michael B.; Aug 10 2010
Volume39
Issue6
Pagination1239–1244
Publication LanguageEng
URLhttp://www.springerlink.com/content/35h1768710220410/fulltext.html
Short TitleDSM-5 Proposals for Paraphilias

Before Homosexuality in the Arab-Islamic World, 1500-1800

Archives of Sexual Behavior

Wozniak, Steven
Volume39
Issue6
Pagination1475-6
Publication LanguageEng
Short TitleBefore Homosexuality in the Arab-Islamic World
Original PublicationArchives of Sexual Behavior

Added: October 2010

Keywords: Trauma Mythe

The Trauma Myth

Archives of Sexual Behavior

Green, Richard
Type of WorkBook review
Abstract

Added: June 2010

A fundamental attribution error? Rethinking cognitive distortions

Legal and Criminological Psychology

Maruna, Shadd, & Mann Ruth E.
Volume11
Pagination155-177
Type of WorkInvited article
URLhttp://www.shaddmaruna.info/pdf/2%20Maruna%20and%20Mann%20FINAL.pdf
DOI10.1348/135532506X114608

Abstract:
The notion of ‘cognitive distortion’ has become enshrined in the offender treatment literature over the last 20 years, yet the concept still suffers from a lack of de?nitional clarity. In particular, the umbrella term is often used to refer to offence-supportive attitudes, cognitive processing during an offence sequence, as well as post-hoc neutralisations or excuses for offending. Of these very different processes, the last one might be the most popular and problematic. Treatment programmes for offenders often aim to eliminate excuse-making as a primary aim, and decision-makers place great weight on the degree to which an offender “takes responsibility” for his or her offending. Yet, the relationship between these after-the-fact explanations and future crime is not at all clear. Indeed, the designation of post hoc excuses as criminogenic may itself be an example of fallacious thinking. After all, outside of the criminal context, post hoc excuse-making is widely viewed as normal, healthy, and socially rewarded behaviour. We argue that the open exploration of contextual risk factors leading to offending can help in the identi?cation of criminogenic factors as well as strengthen the therapeutic experience. Rather than insist that offenders take “responsibility” for the past, we suggest that efforts should focus on helping them take responsibility for the future, shifting the therapeutic focus from post hoc excuses to offence-supportive attitudes and underlying cognitive schemas that are empirically linked to re-offending.
Abstract