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And the more we understand about the influence of “sexual entertainment” districts on society, the harder it becomes to ignore their negative impacts.
The egg passes into the fallopian tube where it is ready to be fertilized.
Plan International Australia’s recent interactive mapping project, Free to Be, found women deliberately avoid the entire length of King Street, Melbourne’s main strip club precinct.
Project participants reported that any woman in the area was considered to be open to sexual propositions from strangers.
My latest research suggests that the exploitation of women entrenched in the stripper-and-client relationship extends into the public space and transforms cities into hetero-sexist environments.
Here, women may be expected to mimic aspects of the sex industry and condone men’s sexually harassing behaviour.
The report suggests alcohol licensing has direct impacts on community control of stripping venues and leads to no-go zones for women.This includes the ways in which cities normalise the hyper-sexualised commercial and systemic objectification of female bodies.Researchers, urban planning policymakers and spatial practitioners need to pay attention to this.Victoria State Government provides funding as a strategic partner of The Conversation AU.
The Conversation UK receives funding from Hefce, Hefcw, SAGE, SFC, RCUK, The Nuffield Foundation, The Ogden Trust, The Royal Society, The Wellcome Trust, Esmée Fairbairn Foundation and The Alliance for Useful Evidence, as well as sixty five university members.Anecdotal submissions to the Free to Be crowdmap included statements such as: Plan International Australia’s data indicate that Melbourne women have internalised the link between the strip club precinct, the assumption that any woman in the area is “up for sex”, and the normalisation of hyper-masculine violence.