Symbolically, sexuality among heterosexuals results to the formation of a strong bond between the two parties. The paper explores the negative content of the social construction of sexuality.
Sexuality appears innate, and this is manifest in recent historical and political developments that have led to a more egalitarian social environment where every person opts for his or her preferred sexuality (Edwards, 2003). Many developed countries such as the United States are slowly removing the hurdles that once impeded open expression of sexuality, especially if one was deemed to be ‘different.’ In view of this, many heterosexual and mature females who have recalled their earlier escapades while married to men and have had babies usually ‘backtrack’ to their old habits when they find a leeway to remember, re-feel and reorganize their social lives to fulfill their unsatisfied resurfacing desires. Such an opportunity can be triggered by conflict in their families.
Walther (2008) indicates that this sociological notion about sexuality is itself a major inconsistency, especially in terms of what children should know about sexual activity and making of babies (Edwards, 2003). Children are often taught to become responsible, as they grow up in order to become people of high integrity in the society. They are warned not to engage in any kind of sexual activity until they are mature enough to take care of a baby. But when they reach the pubertal stage, and the social aspects around them prompts sexual encounters with the opposite sex, they are enlightened on how to practice it safe, their readiness for the act or consequences notwithstanding.
Existing literature have provided an insight into the sexualization of different societies, indicating various ways in which sex in consumer culture manifests (Zhang, 2011). Consumers are believed to be highly influenced by with erotic content presented in