Rather, as Bergner and his researchers show, science is finally asking the right questions about what women want, perhaps because enough of us are ready to hear the answer. The broad and enthusiastic coverage of What Do Women Want— Amanda Hess at Slate and Ann Friedman at The Cut are nearly as swept away as Clark-Flory—suggests a collective cry of relief: At last, irrefutable evidence that women are so much more like men, and so much more full of erotic potential, than we had ever admitted. Yet acknowledging that women are as horny as men if not hornier isn't enough to guarantee equality, just as the recognition that women are increasingly adept at breadwinning doesn't ensure pay equity. Some say yes. Friedman quotes dating expert Chiara Atik: Everyone's being kind of wishy-washy Women want sex, but they don't want to be seen as forward or worse, desperate. Men want sex but are intimidated, unconfident, or don't want to be seen as domineering. We're not sure who should be the sexual instigators, and then no one really steps up to the plate. That explanation appeals, but it also rests on a false assumption that the risks of playing instigator are equal for both sexes.
Analyse says: Sexual language can help women find satisfaction. The team then looked closer into these four techniques using a cross-sectional, online, national probability analyse of 3, American women ages 18— In other words, they looked by the specific sexual moves and methods that turned them on. Angling Gyratory, raising, or lowering pelvis and hips during penetration to adjust where classified the vagina the toy or penis rubs; 87 percent of respondents old this method.