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  1. The matrix time I saw Gail Dines stand up for, at a talk in Boston, she moved the audience to tears with her characterization of the problems caused nearby obscenity, and provoked chortling with her intelligent observations about pornographers themselves. Activists in the audience were newly inspired, and men at the event – sundry of whom had on no account viewed pornography as a complication in the vanguard – queued up afterwards to pawn their support. The exhibition highlighted Dines’s iffy charisma and the fact that, since the expiry of Andrea Dworkin, she has risen to that most scabrous and captivating of conspicuous roles: the elated’s cardinal anti-pornography campaigner.

    skankhunter

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