Difference between revisions of "Talk:Research: Intergenerational Relationships in History"

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(New page: ==Baltimore== I remember someone saying that Rind knows about this. If it's that important, he's still answering rind3@temple.edu. ~~~~)
 
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I remember someone saying that Rind knows about this. If it's that important, he's still answering rind3@temple.edu. [[User:The Admins|The Admins]] 00:15, 16 February 2009 (UTC)
 
I remember someone saying that Rind knows about this. If it's that important, he's still answering rind3@temple.edu. [[User:The Admins|The Admins]] 00:15, 16 February 2009 (UTC)
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==Not sure where this fits==
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*'''Haeberle, Erwin J. (1983). ''[http://www2.hu-berlin.de/sexology/ATLAS_EN/html/childhood_sex_play.html The Sex Atlas]''. The Continuum Publishing Company.'''
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*:"As mentioned earlier, our Western civilization has not always believed that children should be protected from all sexual contact. In medieval Europe, children were still freely touched, caressed, and fondled by every member of the household. Particularly in rural areas, parents, nurses, or servants were accustomed to masturbating small children to please them or to keep them quiet. (This practice is also found in many non-European societies. In the United States today, it is still alive among the Hopi Indians.)"

Revision as of 02:09, 4 May 2009

Baltimore

I remember someone saying that Rind knows about this. If it's that important, he's still answering rind3@temple.edu. The Admins 00:15, 16 February 2009 (UTC)

Not sure where this fits

  • Haeberle, Erwin J. (1983). The Sex Atlas. The Continuum Publishing Company.
    "As mentioned earlier, our Western civilization has not always believed that children should be protected from all sexual contact. In medieval Europe, children were still freely touched, caressed, and fondled by every member of the household. Particularly in rural areas, parents, nurses, or servants were accustomed to masturbating small children to please them or to keep them quiet. (This practice is also found in many non-European societies. In the United States today, it is still alive among the Hopi Indians.)"