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  • Virtually Obscene: The Case For an Uncensored Internet
  • Virtually obscene : the case for an uncensored internet.



The newest book release on the Sunshine Coast is Kenn L. Custance's first foray into the novel arena, writing under the nom de plume, of Kenn L. CONSCIENCE ......

or autographed copies are available from the author himself, just email kencustance@hotmail.com to arrange a pick up.

Warning - possible triggers
Foul language ( english)
Mental health issues ( mostly mine)
Earthly abuse
Child and elderly abuse (there is NOTHING funny about those)

The general litmus test for "pornography" seems to be whether it excites the viewer or the reader. But if that's the case, then how does one distinguish between pornography and "erotica" or "obscenity"? Here's a helpful excerpt from Pornography in America: A Reference Handbook by Joseph W. Slade (ABC-Clio, 2000)

The problem, of course, is that not everyone uses the same measurements. Some Americans believe that sex is a necessary evil, sanctioned only by marriage for purposes of reproduction, and condemn sexual representations under any circumstances. At the other extreme, those who concede that sex can and should be recreational may nonetheless find some types of representation disturbing. A reader comfortable with a sexual scene in a novel, for example, may be repelled by the same scene in a movie or on stage. Others attempt to distinguish between degrees of explicitness -- how much flesh is visible, say, or how vulgar a spoken word, or what kind of sexual act is depicted.

As a Tottenham exile living in Derbyshire, Teletext offers many advantages. First, there is no more setting off at dawn in the deep mid-winter in order to witness a meaningless mid-table encounter. The days of parking in dodgy sidestreets miles from the ground are over, as is having to replace wing mirrors, aerials and the car stereo twice a season. And obscene chanting is virtually unheard of, unless Arsenal score.

Thanks to Teletext, it is possible to turn up just before kick-off (Wimbledon fans will notice little change in this respect), drink as much as you want, and a visit to the toilet at half-time no longer approximates standing on the beach at Weston-super-Mare at low tide.

Having taken your seat (which can be pre-warmed by prior arrangement with the cat), picked up the remote and switched on, all you have to do is sit back and watch as the afternoon's dramas unfold.

Rent Virtually Obscene: The Case for an Uncensored Internet - ISBN 9780786428014 - Orders over $49 ship for free! | rentbooks

Virtually Obscene: The Case For an Uncensored Internet By: Amy E. White Citation: AMY E. WHITE, VIRTUALLY OBSCENE: THE CASE FOR …

28.09.2006  · Virtually Obscene: The Case for an Uncensored Internet [Amy E. White (Author)] on Amazon.com. *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Free porn. The phrase ...

The newest book release on the Sunshine Coast is Kenn L. Custance's first foray into the novel arena, writing under the nom de plume, of Kenn L. CONSCIENCE ......

or autographed copies are available from the author himself, just email kencustance@hotmail.com to arrange a pick up.

Warning - possible triggers
Foul language ( english)
Mental health issues ( mostly mine)
Earthly abuse
Child and elderly abuse (there is NOTHING funny about those)

The newest book release on the Sunshine Coast is Kenn L. Custance's first foray into the novel arena, writing under the nom de plume, of Kenn L. CONSCIENCE ......

or autographed copies are available from the author himself, just email kencustance@hotmail.com to arrange a pick up.

Warning - possible triggers
Foul language ( english)
Mental health issues ( mostly mine)
Earthly abuse
Child and elderly abuse (there is NOTHING funny about those)

The general litmus test for "pornography" seems to be whether it excites the viewer or the reader. But if that's the case, then how does one distinguish between pornography and "erotica" or "obscenity"? Here's a helpful excerpt from Pornography in America: A Reference Handbook by Joseph W. Slade (ABC-Clio, 2000)

The problem, of course, is that not everyone uses the same measurements. Some Americans believe that sex is a necessary evil, sanctioned only by marriage for purposes of reproduction, and condemn sexual representations under any circumstances. At the other extreme, those who concede that sex can and should be recreational may nonetheless find some types of representation disturbing. A reader comfortable with a sexual scene in a novel, for example, may be repelled by the same scene in a movie or on stage. Others attempt to distinguish between degrees of explicitness -- how much flesh is visible, say, or how vulgar a spoken word, or what kind of sexual act is depicted.

As a Tottenham exile living in Derbyshire, Teletext offers many advantages. First, there is no more setting off at dawn in the deep mid-winter in order to witness a meaningless mid-table encounter. The days of parking in dodgy sidestreets miles from the ground are over, as is having to replace wing mirrors, aerials and the car stereo twice a season. And obscene chanting is virtually unheard of, unless Arsenal score.

Thanks to Teletext, it is possible to turn up just before kick-off (Wimbledon fans will notice little change in this respect), drink as much as you want, and a visit to the toilet at half-time no longer approximates standing on the beach at Weston-super-Mare at low tide.

Having taken your seat (which can be pre-warmed by prior arrangement with the cat), picked up the remote and switched on, all you have to do is sit back and watch as the afternoon's dramas unfold.

The newest book release on the Sunshine Coast is Kenn L. Custance's first foray into the novel arena, writing under the nom de plume, of Kenn L. CONSCIENCE ......

or autographed copies are available from the author himself, just email kencustance@hotmail.com to arrange a pick up.

Warning - possible triggers
Foul language ( english)
Mental health issues ( mostly mine)
Earthly abuse
Child and elderly abuse (there is NOTHING funny about those)

The general litmus test for "pornography" seems to be whether it excites the viewer or the reader. But if that's the case, then how does one distinguish between pornography and "erotica" or "obscenity"? Here's a helpful excerpt from Pornography in America: A Reference Handbook by Joseph W. Slade (ABC-Clio, 2000)

The problem, of course, is that not everyone uses the same measurements. Some Americans believe that sex is a necessary evil, sanctioned only by marriage for purposes of reproduction, and condemn sexual representations under any circumstances. At the other extreme, those who concede that sex can and should be recreational may nonetheless find some types of representation disturbing. A reader comfortable with a sexual scene in a novel, for example, may be repelled by the same scene in a movie or on stage. Others attempt to distinguish between degrees of explicitness -- how much flesh is visible, say, or how vulgar a spoken word, or what kind of sexual act is depicted.



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