This book is utterly fascinating! Written by a woman who's really done her homework on the subject, The Technology of Orgasm proves to be a captivating historical account of the... Read morePublished on Sept. 24 2002
If everyone over the age of 12 read this book, along with "Are we Having Fun Yet: The Intelligent Woman's Guide to Sex," the world would be an eminently more exciting,... Read morePublished on Aug. 31 2001 by "mobopony"
This is extremely interesting read, often quite hillarious and hard to beleive (or maybe not - not the first and not the last time that medical profession overlooks the obvious and... Read morePublished on June 18 2001 by Alek0
Anyone who reads social histories, biographies of Victorian women or historical fiction must eventually ask this question, "What the heck is neurasthenia and how come nobody... Read morePublished on Nov. 8 2000 by Joan Jacobson
This book is indeed a hoot. The idea that early 20th century medical doctors could not tell that they were stimulating their patients to orgasm is astonishing, until the reader... Read morePublished on March 28 2000
In this enjoyable book, only one major qualm. The consistent reference to 'androcentric' paradigm of sexuality - as where sex consists of penetration to male orgasm. Read morePublished on March 23 2000 by Stephen B.
There was an irony and sadness to the truth that in the face of immense male denial of women's actual sexual physical workings in intimate relationships and in male psychological... Read morePublished on Dec 16 1999
For her pains (the book took 20 years to research and write), according to Wired magazine, the author was apparently promptly sacked from the faculty of Clarkson U on... Read morePublished on Aug. 16 1999
Who knew that the history of vibrators was so clinically delicious? If you're looking for an offbeat take on human sexuality, this is your book.Published on April 11 1999