Asher, N.S., & Asher, K.C. (1999). Qualitative method for an outsider looking in: Lesbian women and body image. In M. Kopala & L.A. Suzuki (Eds.), Using qualitative methods in psychology (pp. 135–144). Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage.
Boynton, P.M. (1999). “Is that supposed to be sexy?” Women discuss women in “top shelf” magazines. Journal of Community & Applied Social Psychology 9
Burger, J.R. (1995). One-handed histories: The eroto-politics of gay male video pornography. Binghamton, NY: Harrington Park Press.
Ciclitira, K. (2002). Researching pornography and sexual bodies. Psychologist 15: 191–194.
Conway, M.T. (1997). Spectatorship in lesbian porn: The woman’s woman’s film. Wide Angle 19(3): 91–113.
Dworkin, A. (1997). Life and death. New York, NY: The Free Press.
Fisher, W.A., & Barak, A. (2001). Internet pornography: A social psychological perspective on Internet sexuality. The Journal of Sex Research 38
Frith, H. (2000). Focusing on sex: Using focus groups in sex research. Sexualities 3
Henderson, L. (1992). Lesbian pornography: Cultural transgression and sexual demystification. In S. Munt (Ed.), New lesbian criticism (pp. 173–192). New York, NY: Columbia University Press.
Jenefsky, C., & Miller, D.H. (1998). Phallic intrusion: Girl-girl sex in Penthouse
. Women’s Studies International Forum 21
Kendall, C.N. (1993). “Real dominant, real fun”: Gay male pornography and the pursuit of masculinity. Saskatchewan Law Review 57: 21–58.
Kipnis, L. (2000). Pornography. In J. Hill & P.C. Gibson (Eds.). Film studies: Critical approaches (pp. 151–155). Oxford, UK: Oxford University Press.
Malamuth, N.M., Addison, T., & Koss, M. (2000). Pornography and sexual aggression: Are there reliable effects and can we understand them? Annual Review of Sex Research 11: 26–91.
Morrison, T.G. (in press). “He was treating me like trash, and I was loving it:” Perspectives on gay male pornography. Journal of Homosexuality 47(3–4): 167–183.
Packard, T., & Schraibman, M. (1993–94). Lesbian pornography: Escaping the bonds of sexual stereotypes and strengthening our ties to one another. UCLA Women’s Law Journal 4: 299–328.
Ross, B.L. (2000). “It’s merely designed for sexual arousal”: Interrogating the indefensibility of lesbian smut. In D. Cornell (Ed.), Feminism and pornography (pp. 264–317). Oxford, UK: Oxford University Press.
Segal, L. (1992). Introduction. In L. Segal & M. McIntosh (Eds.), Sex exposed: Sexuality and the pornography debate (pp. 1–11). London, UK: Virago
Segal, L. (1998). Only the literal: The contradictions of anti-pornography feminism. Sexualities 1
Sender, K. (2003). Sex sells: Sex, class, and taste in commercial gay and lesbian media. GLQ 9: 331–365.
Sonnet, E. (1999). “Erotic fiction by women for women”: The pleasures of post-feminist heterosexuality. Sexualities
Stoltenberg, J. (1989). Refusing to be a man: Essays on sex and justice. Portland, OR: Breitenbush Books.
Thomas, J.A. (2000). Gay male video pornography: Past, present, and future. In R. Weitzer (Ed.), Sex for sale: Prostitution, pornography, and the sex industry (pp. 49–66), New York, NY: Routledge.
Thornton, N. (1986). The politics of pornography: A critique of liberalism and radical feminism. Australian and New Zealand Journal of Sociology 22: 25–45.
Waugh, T. (1996). Hard to imagine: Gay male eroticism in photography and film, from their beginnings to Stonewall. New York, NY: Columbia University Press.
Weitzer, R. (2000). Why, we need more research on sex work. In R. Weitzer (Ed.), Sex for sale: Prostitution, pornography, and the sex industry (pp. 1–13): New York, NY: Routledge.