Contents 1 Findings 1.1 Sexual orientation 1.1.1 Criticism 1.1.2 Kinsey scale 1.2 Marital coitus 1.3 Sadomasochism 1.4 Biting 2 Methodology 3 Context and significance 4 See also 5 References 6 External links


Findings[edit] Sexual orientation[edit] Sexual orientation Sexual orientations Asexual Bisexual Heterosexual Homosexual Non-binary categories Androphilia and gynephilia Gray asexuality Non-heterosexual Pansexuality Polysexuality Queer Research Biological Human female sexuality Human male sexuality Demographics Environment Hetero/homosexual continuum Kinsey scale Klein Grid Neuroscientific Queer studies Romantic orientation Sexology Timeline of sexual orientation and medicine Non-human animals Animal sexual behaviour Non-reproductive sexual behavior in animals Homosexual behavior in animals (list) Category v t e Parts of the Kinsey Reports regarding diversity in sexual orientations are frequently used to support the common estimate of 10% for homosexuality in the general population. However, the findings are not as absolute, and Kinsey himself avoided and disapproved of using terms like homosexual or heterosexual to describe individuals, asserting that sexuality is prone to change over time, and that sexual behavior can be understood both as physical contact as well as purely psychological phenomena (desire, sexual attraction, fantasy).[citation needed] Instead of three categories (heterosexual, bisexual and homosexual), a seven-point Kinsey scale system was used. The reports also state that nearly 46% of the male subjects had "reacted" sexually to persons of both sexes in the course of their adult lives, and 37% had at least one homosexual experience.[9] 11.6% of white males (ages 20–35) were given a rating of 3 (about equal heterosexual and homosexual experience/response) throughout their adult lives.[10] The study also reported that 10% of American males surveyed were "more or less exclusively homosexual for at least three years between the ages of 16 and 55" (in the 5 to 6 range).[11] 7% of single females (ages 20–35) and 4% of previously married females (ages 20–35) were given a rating of 3 (about equal heterosexual and homosexual experience/response) on Kinsey Heterosexual-Homosexual Rating Scale for this period of their lives.[12] 2 to 6% of females, aged 20–35, were more or less exclusively homosexual in experience/response,[13] and 1 to 3% of unmarried females aged 20–35 were exclusively homosexual in experience/response.[14] Criticism[edit] Academic criticisms were made pertaining to sample selection and sample bias in the reports' methodology. This was despite the fact that Kinsey sought to work on a more 'complete' report that would have involved 100000 interviews and that the initial 1948 publication was merely considered by him to be a sample progress report.[15] Two main problems cited were that significant portions of the samples come from prison populations and male prostitutes, and that people who volunteer to be interviewed about taboo subject are likely to create a self-selection bias. Both undermine the usefulness of the sample in terms of determining the tendencies of the overall population. In 1948, the same year as the original publication, a committee of the American Statistical Association, including notable statisticians such as John Tukey, condemned the sampling procedure. Tukey was perhaps the most vocal critic, saying, "A random selection of three people would have been better than a group of 300 chosen by Mr. Kinsey."[16][17] Psychologist Abraham Maslow asserted that Kinsey did not consider "volunteer bias". The data represented only those volunteering to participate in discussion of taboo topics. Most Americans were reluctant to discuss the intimate details of their sex lives even with their spouses and close friends. Before the publication of Kinsey's reports, Maslow tested Kinsey's volunteers for bias. He concluded that Kinsey's sample was unrepresentative of the general population.[18] In 1954, leading statisticians, including William Gemmell Cochran, Frederick Mosteller, John Tukey, and W. O. Jenkins issued for the American Statistical Association a critique of Kinsey’s 1948 report on the human male, stating: “Critics are justified in their objections that many of the most interesting and provocative statements in the [Kinsey 1948] book are not based on the data presented therein, and it is not made clear to the reader on what evidence the statements are based. Further, the conclusions drawn from data presented in the book are often stated by KPM [Kinsey, Pomeroy, and Martin] in much too bold and confident a manner. Taken cumulatively, these objections amount to saying that much of the writing in the book falls below the level of good scientific writing.”[19] In response, Paul Gebhard, Kinsey's close colleague,[20] “Sexual Behavior in the Human Female" co-author,[20] and successor as director of the Kinsey Institute for Sex Research,[20] cleaned the Kinsey data of purported contaminants,[21] removing, for example, all material derived from prison populations in the basic sample. In 1979, Gebhard (with Alan B. Johnson) published The Kinsey Data: Marginal Tabulations of the 1938–1963 Interviews Conducted by the Institute for Sex Research. Their conclusion, to Gebhard's surprise he claimed, was that none of Kinsey's original estimates were significantly affected by this bias: that is, the prison population and male prostitutes had the same statistical tendency as those who willingly participated in discussion of previously taboo sexual topics. The results were summarized by historian, playwright, and gay-rights activist Martin Duberman, "Instead of Kinsey's 37% (men who had at least one homosexual experience), Gebhard and Johnson came up with 36.4%; the 10% figure (men who were "more or less exclusively homosexual for at least three years between the ages of 16 and 55"), with prison inmates excluded, came to 9.9% for white, college-educated males and 12.7% for those with less education.[8] Historian Peter Gay described Sexual Behavior in the Human Male as "methodologically far from persuasive".[22] Kinsey scale[edit] The Kinsey scale is used to measure a person's overall balance of heterosexuality and homosexuality, and takes into account both sexual experience and psychosexual reactions. The scale ranges from 0 to 6, with 0 being completely heterosexual and 6 completely homosexual. An additional category, X, was mentioned to describe those who had "no socio-sexual contacts or reactions,"[23] which has been cited by scholars to mean asexuality.[24] The scale was first published in Sexual Behavior in the Human Male (1948) by Kinsey, Wardell Pomeroy and others, and was also prominent in the complementary work Sexual Behavior in the Human Female (1953). Introducing the scale, Kinsey wrote: Males do not represent two discrete populations, heterosexual and homosexual. The world is not to be divided into sheep and goats. It is a fundamental of taxonomy that nature rarely deals with discrete categories [...] The living world is a continuum in each and every one of its aspects. While emphasising the continuity of the gradations between exclusively heterosexual and exclusively homosexual histories, it has seemed desirable to develop some sort of classification which could be based on the relative amounts of heterosexual and homosexual experience or response in each history... An individual may be assigned a position on this scale, for each period in his life. [...] A seven-point scale comes nearer to showing the many gradations that actually exist.[25] The scale is as follows: Rating Description 0 Exclusively heterosexual 1 Predominantly heterosexual, only incidentally homosexual 2 Predominantly heterosexual, but more than incidentally homosexual 3 Equally heterosexual and homosexual 4 Predominantly homosexual, but more than incidentally heterosexual 5 Predominantly homosexual, only incidentally heterosexual 6 Exclusively homosexual X No socio-sexual contacts or reactions Men: 11.6% of white males aged 20–35 were given a rating of 3 for this period of their lives.[26] Women: 7% of single females aged 20–35 and 4% of previously married females aged 20–35 were given a rating of 3 for this period of their lives.[27] 2 to 6% of females, aged 20–35, were given a rating of 5[28] and 1 to 3% of unmarried females aged 20–35 were rated as 6.[29] Marital coitus[edit] The average frequency of marital sex reported by women was 2.8 times a week in the late teens, 2.2 times a week by age 30, and 1.0 times a week by age 50.[30] Kinsey estimated that approximately 50% of all married males had some extramarital experience at some time during their married lives.[31] Among the sample, 26% of females had extramarital sex by their forties. Between 1 in 6 and 1 in 10 females from age 26 to 50 were engaged in extramarital sex.[32] However, Kinsey classified couples who have lived together for at least a year as "married", inflating the statistics for extra-marital sex.[33][34] Sadomasochism[edit] 12% of females and 22% of males reported having an erotic response to a sadomasochistic story.[35] Biting[edit] Responses to being bitten:[35] Erotic Responses By Females By Males Definite and/or frequent 26% 26% Some response 29% 24% Never 45% 50% Number of cases 2200 567


Methodology[edit] Data was gathered primarily by means of subjective report interviews, conducted according to a structured questionnaire memorized by the experimenters (but not marked on the response sheet in any way).[36] The response sheets were encoded in this way to maintain the confidentiality of the respondents, being entered on a blank grid using response symbols defined in advance.[36] The data were later computerized for processing. All of this material, including the original researchers' notes, remains available from the Kinsey Institute to qualified researchers who demonstrate a need to view such materials. The institute also allows researchers to use statistical software (such as PSPP or SPSS) in order to analyze the data.


Context and significance[edit] The Kinsey Reports, which together sold three-quarters of a million copies and were translated into thirteen languages, may be considered as some of the most successful and influential scientific books of the 20th century.[37][38] They were also associated with a change in the public perception of sexuality.[37][38] In the 1960s, following the introduction of the first oral contraceptive, this change was to be expressed in the sexual revolution.[citation needed] Additionally, in 1966 Masters and Johnson would publish the first of two texts cataloguing their investigations into the physiology of sex, breaking taboos and misapprehensions similar to those Kinsey had confronted more than a decade earlier in a closely related field.[37][38]


See also[edit] Kinsey, a film based on the life of Alfred Kinsey Klein Sexual Orientation Grid


References[edit] ^ Sexual Behavior in the Human Male, ISBN 978-0-253-33412-1. ^ Kinsey, A.; Pomeroy, W.; Martin, C., & Gebhard, P. Sexual Behavior in the Human Female, Philadelphia: Saunders (1953), ISBN 978-0-253-33411-4. ^ Wolman, Benjamin B.; Money, John (1993). Handbook of Human Sexuality. J. Aronson. p. 131. ISBN 978-0-87668-775-8.  ^ LeVay, Simon (February 1997). City of Friends: A Portrait of the Gay and Lesbian Community in America. MIT Press. p. 51. ISBN 978-0-262-62113-7.  ^ Salter, Ph.D., Anna C. (1988). Treating Child Sex Offenders and Victims: A Practical Guide. Sage Publications Inc. pp. 22–24. ISBN 0-8039-3182-4.  ^ Kinsey Institute statement denies child abuse in study Archived 2013-01-23 at the Wayback Machine. ^ Welsh-Huggins, Andrews (September 1995). "Conservative group attacks Kinsey data on children". Herald-Times. Providing such absolute assurances of anonymity was the only way to guarantee honest answers on such taboo subjects, said Gebhard.  ^ a b Martin Duberman on Gebhart's "cleaning" of data Archived 2009-01-11 at the Wayback Machine. ^ Sexual Behavior in the Human Male, p. 656 ^ Sexual Behavior in the Human Male, Table 147, p. 651 ^ Sexual Behavior in the Human Male, p. 651 ^ Sexual Behavior in the Human Female, Table 142, p. 499 ^ Sexual Behavior in the Human Female, p. 488 ^ Sexual Behavior in the Human Female, Table 142, p. 499, and p. 474 ^ "Report on Kinsey". Francis Sill Wickware. LIFE Magazine, Aug. 2, 1948. Link: https://books.google.com/books?id=10cEAAAAMBAJ&lpg=PP1&pg=PA87 ^ David Leonhardt (July 28, 2000). "John Tukey, 85, Statistician; Coined the Word 'Software'". The New York Times.  ^ John Tukey criticizes sample procedure ^ Maslow, A. H., and Sakoda, J. (1952). Volunteer error in the Kinsey study, Journal of Abnormal Psychology. 1952 Apr;47(2):259-62. ^ Cochran, William Gemmell, W. O. Jenkins, Frederick Mosteller, and John Wilder Tukey. 1954. Statistical problems of the Kinsey Report on Sexual Behavior in the Human Male. American Statistical Association, National Research Council (U.S.). Committee for Research in Problems of Sex – Psychology ^ a b c https://www.nytimes.com/2015/07/23/us/paul-gebhard-sex-researcher-who-worked-with-kinsey-dies-at-98.html ^ New River Media. "NEW RIVER MEDIA INTERVIEW WITH: PAUL GEBHARD Colleague of Alfred Kinsey 1946-1956 Former Director of the Kinsey Institute". PBS.org. Retrieved May 27, 2017.  ^ Gay, Peter (1986). The Bourgeois Experience Victoria to Freud. Volume II: The Tender Passion. New York: Oxford University Press. p. 447. ISBN 0-19-503741-3.  ^ Kinsey Male volume, pages 638 and 647; Female volume, page 472. ^ Mary Zeiss Stange, Carol K. Oyster, Jane E. Sloan (2011). Encyclopedia of Women in Today's World. Sage Pubns. p. 158. ISBN 9781412976855. Retrieved December 17, 2011. CS1 maint: Uses authors parameter (link) ^ Kinsey, et al. (1948). pp. 639, 656. ^ Kinsey, et al. 1948. Sexual Behavior in the Human Male, Table 147, p. 651 ^ Kinsey, et al. 1953. Sexual Behavior in the Human Female, Table 142, p. 499 ^ Kinsey, et al. 1953. Sexual Behavior in the Human Female, p. 488 ^ Kinsey, et al. 1953. Sexual Behavior in the Human Female, Table 142, p. 499, and p. 474 ^ Sexual Behavior in the Human Female, p. 348-349, 351. ^ Sexual Behavior in the Human Male, pp. 585, 587 ^ Sexual Behavior in the Human Female, p. 416 ^ Kinsey, Alfred. Sexual Behavior in the Human Female, p. 53. ^ Jones, James H. (1997). Alfred C. Kinsey: A Public/Private Life. New York: Norton. ^ a b Sexual Behavior in the Human Female, pp. 677-678 ^ a b Ericksen, J. (1998). "With Enough Cases, Why Do You Need Statistics? Revisiting Kinsey's Methodology". The Journal of Sex Research. Taylor & Francis. 35 (2): 132–140. doi:10.1080/00224499809551926. JSTOR 3813665.  ^ a b c Janice M. Irvine (2005). Disorders of Desire: Sexuality and Gender in Modern American Sexology. Temple University Press. pp. 37–43. ISBN 978-1592131518. Retrieved 3 January 2012.  ^ a b c Charles Zastrow (2007). Introduction to Social Work and Social Welfare: Empowering People. Cengage Learning. p. 228. ISBN 0495095109. Retrieved March 15, 2014. 


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