Difference between revisions of "Sexual abuse narrative"

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Narratives are created by those wishing to stereotype certain situations.
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Narratives are created by those wishing to stereotype certain situations and behaviors.
  
 
The child abuse narrative, along with the [[rape narrative]], are paradigms created by certain groups interested in demonizing, respectively, adult-child sexual activity and paternalistic attitudes towards incest in society.
 
The child abuse narrative, along with the [[rape narrative]], are paradigms created by certain groups interested in demonizing, respectively, adult-child sexual activity and paternalistic attitudes towards incest in society.
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The "child abuse narrative" (falsely) claims that:
 
The "child abuse narrative" (falsely) claims that:
*"[[child sexual abuse]]" is common (they confound sexual ''abuse'' with sexual ''experiences''
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*"[[child sexual abuse]]" is common (they confound sexual ''abuse'' with sexual ''experiences'')
 
*adult-child sexual activities are characterized by:
 
*adult-child sexual activities are characterized by:
 
::violence (false -- most adult-child sexual relationships do ''not'' involve any violence)
 
::violence (false -- most adult-child sexual relationships do ''not'' involve any violence)
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==External links==
 
==External links==
*Wikipedia  would ''never'' allow direct discussion of the narratives mentioned above, but the following articles do provide a little information.
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*Wikipedia  would ''never'' allow direct discussion or questioning of the narratives mentioned above, but the following articles do provide a little information.
 
*https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Narrative
 
*https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Narrative
 
*https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Todd_Manning#Archetypes_and_rape
 
*https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Todd_Manning#Archetypes_and_rape
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*http://postcolonial.org/index.php/pct/article/download/1078/1027
 
*http://postcolonial.org/index.php/pct/article/download/1078/1027
  
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[[category:Law]]
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[[category:Sexuality]]
 
[[category:Psychology]]
 
[[category:Psychology]]
 
{{stub}}
 
{{stub}}

Revision as of 09:37, 15 May 2016

Narratives are created by those wishing to stereotype certain situations and behaviors.

The child abuse narrative, along with the rape narrative, are paradigms created by certain groups interested in demonizing, respectively, adult-child sexual activity and paternalistic attitudes towards incest in society.

The "rape narrative," "incest narrative," and the "child abuse narrative" are little spoken about in public, due to the histrionics of those opposed to rational thinking about incest and adult-child sexual activity. These topics are occasionally addressed in academic publications which are not easily available to the "unwashed masses".

The "child abuse narrative" (falsely) claims that:

  • "child sexual abuse" is common (they confound sexual abuse with sexual experiences)
  • adult-child sexual activities are characterized by:
violence (false -- most adult-child sexual relationships do not involve any violence)
fear (false -- most children involved are not afraid when the sexual activity takes place)
physical and psychological trauma (false, in the majority of cases. Only force and violence cause trauma).
force (false -- pedophiles almost never use any kind of force against children)
threats (false -- threats are almost never a part of intergenerational sexual activities. But the adult may warn the child that "telling" may create serious problems, which is true)

See also

External links

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