Doctoral Candidate: By visiting a single ‘YouTube’ porn site, you can see more sex acts in a minute than the most promiscuous Victorians could have seen in a lifetime

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New York- from www.bupipedream.com – Adventurous and curious Binghamton University students learned about the ups and downs of one of the world’s most infamous industries: Internet pornography.

“What we’re here to do is talk about porn,” said Craig Morris, a doctoral candidate in the anthropology department. “But we’re not going to talk about my surfing habits. We’re going to look at this from an academic standpoint.”

Morris’ lecture, “Content, Consumption and Consequences of Internet Pornography: A Discussion of ‘A Billion Wicked Thoughts,’” remained lighthearted, with Morris receiving plenty of laughs from the crowd when discussing the popular “Rule 34.”

“If you can imagine it, it exists as Internet porn,” said Morris, pointing to the art of erotic falconry, where birds of prey perch on penises of male models, as an example.

In his PowerPoint presentation, Morris raved about the accessibility of pornography in the modern age.

“By visiting a single ‘YouTube’ porn site, you can see more sex acts in a minute than the most promiscuous Victorian could have seen in a lifetime,” he wrote.

The new trend in porn viewership, according to Morris, is to look for videos with real amateur participants as opposed to professional porn stars. Real female orgasms are a hot commodity, Morris said.

“Men do not like women who are overacting,” he said. “They don’t like women whose performances are too enthusiastic. People are now looking for sites where girls are just posting naked pictures of themselves. Authenticity matters now.”

In addition to discussing preferences of heterosexual men, Morris enlightened the crowd about the porn-viewing habits of gay men and of women.

“Women watch porn,” Morris said. “But they watch porn very differently than men. When they look for erotic content online, they are looking mostly for erotic fiction. Gay men watch almost the exact same porn as straight men. Their Internet histories match straight men’s almost exactly.”

Although he praised the virtues and positives of pornography, Morris also warned against it becoming too large a part of a person’s everyday life.

“My big concern is where completely happy, monogamous couples are having their relationships destroyed by porn,” Morris said. “Men are becoming so addicted to this that they are giving up on completely healthy relationships.”

He cited porn presenting unrealistic standards for sexual stamina and physical appearance as a negative impact.

“I would say that it gives men a very bad self image,” Morris said. “You’re not going to see a whole lot of six-inch penises in porn.”

In addition to providing students with interesting facts and statistics about porn and porn watchers, Morris criticized the book “A Billion Wicked Thoughts,” by Ogi Ogas and Sai Gaddam. He said that the book, which examines Internet porn habits in order to understand male and female desire, felt sloppy and hastily put together.

“Whenever someone does something for the first time, they rush to publish it, particularly in the field of human sexual behavior,” Morris explained. “There’s a lot of economic scholarship about the costs and unbelievable amount of money that comes from the porn industry.”

Benjamin Moosher, a freshman majoring in computer science and a self-proclaimed porn connoisseur, said he left Morris’ lecture with a newfound perspective.

“I’ll never look at porn the same way again,” Moosher said. “I learned so many things at the lecture tonight. I came because I was very interested in the topic and it’s something very important in my life, and I was definitely not disappointed.”

But one of the most important pieces of advice Morris offered up to the audience stood out in particular.

“If you ever have to research Russian porn, don’t,” he said.

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