Perverse sex acts

Duration: 7min 31sec Views: 1964 Submitted: 09.10.2019
Category: Trans With Girl
Gonzalo R. Quintana Zunino does not work for, consult, own shares in or receive funding from any company or organisation that would benefit from this article, and has disclosed no relevant affiliations beyond their academic appointment. This statement might offend you. However, a voice deep down inside of you might wonder if I am right. Maybe that voice is telling you that thing you did or liked may make you abnormal. Whatever your take on this may be, I invite you to open your mind and explore what might be beyond your comfort zone.

Paraphobia or the Fear of Sexual Perversion

Are you a pervert? Challenging the boundaries of sex

Perversion is a type of human behavior that deviates from that which is understood to be orthodox or normal. Although the term perversion can refer to a variety of forms of deviation, it is most often used to describe sexual behaviors that are considered particularly abnormal, repulsive or obsessive. Perversion differs from deviant behavior, in that the latter covers areas of behavior such as petty crime for which perversion would be too strong a term. It is often considered derogatory , and, in psychological literature, the term paraphilia has been used as a replacement, [1] though this term is controversial, and deviation is sometimes used in its place.

Sexual Perversion

Sexual perversion is a very controversial matter and difficult to define because, instead of being analyzed as a clinical phenomenon, is seen as a social one: society establishes what is perverse and what is not. If we analyzed the evolution of sexuality we would find many sexual practices considered nowadays forbidden. For example, we consider perverse sexual acts replacing the coitus but we accept as normal what were previously considered deviant forms of sexual intercourse that simply accompany the coitus. In reality there is not a definite boundary between "normality" and "perversion" as each one of us shows a certain grade of perversion that can be disclosed sometimes in imperceptible or harmless ways. Contemporary sexology believes that the worst perversions do not have to implicate genitalia but can also consist of behaviors hiding their own sexual nature and acting as sexual surrogates, such as kleptomania and pyromania that only apparently seem to have nothing to do with sex.
Paraphobia, or the fear of sexual perversion, is a relatively complicated phobia. Paraphobia is often, though not always, rooted in cultural or religious upbringing. One of the reasons that paraphobia is so complex is that the definition of perversion is extremely loose. At various times and in various cultures, homosexuality, transvestism and any number of sex acts have been considered perverted.