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Women became prostitutes for many different reasons, but they often feel stigmatised by society as needing help to stop their work (fewer than half of the prostitutes have considered stopping), instead of society respecting their choice of work.
Child abuse is often regarded as a reason for prostitution by the media, politicians and general public, who feel the prostitutes need help to stop their work.
But the survey produced no clear conclusion on this – some prostitutes were abused as children, others were not.
Four groups of prostitutes.
The SFI researchers calculate that there are a little over 3,200 prostitutes in Denmark, which is fewer than expected, for example because some prostitutes work at several clinics.
The researchers divide the prostitutes into four groups:
• Female escort prostitutes (about 900)
• Male escort prostitutes (no figure)
• Female clinic prostitutes (about 1,600)
• Street prostitutes (less than 600 foreigners, few Danes)
A majority of female escort and female clinic prostitutes gave sexual curiosity as a reason for entering prostitution; many had great interest in sex before becoming prostitutes.
Almost half of the female escorts and just over a sixth of the clinic prostitutes started their work because they saw an opportunity to make money through sex.
Street prostitutes, however, draw another picture: they are not in the business for the sex but to deal with problems such as drug abuse.
The report is based on interviews with former and active prostitutes and with experts from the authorities and NGOs associated with the sex environment.
Despite the sexual drive, the main reason for prostitution in all groups is money.
“Money is cited by 85% of the prostitutes,” says Kofod. “Some have to pay for housing, food and day care for their children, others must pay for their drug abuse, while others want an extra week’s holiday abroad.”
A typical story, according to the researcher, is that a man divorces a woman and takes all the money, and the woman then sees prostitution as the only way to earn a living.
A more nuanced picture.
“Our study shows that prostitution is a much more nuanced picture than we have previously believed,” he says.
“Firstly, we have halved the estimated number of prostitutes in Denmark. Secondly, the public debate about prostitution as poor wretches or happy hookers is distorted – most prostitutes are somewhere between these two extremes.
“The prostitutes have widely differing lifestyles and reasons for their work,” says the researcher.
A History Of Prostitutes (& How They’re Treated) In Movies.
Greta Garbo’s first talking picture is based on a Eugene O’Neill play about a woman who tries to conceal her stint as a prostitute from her father. Garbo plays Anna as a broken soul, but doesn’t make her meek. She owns her sordid past. Prostitution doesn’t ruin Anna, it hardens her.
Blake Edwards’ brightly hued adaptation of Truman Capote’s novella isn’t explicit about what Holly Golightly (Audrey Hepburn) does for a living. She does , however, have a financial relationship with men. Remember, she gets “$50 for the powder room.”
Sees prostitution as. vague.
Unlike Breakfast at Tiffany’s , Irma la Douce does not skirt around the fact that its protagonist has sex with men for money. The plot centers on a fired cop, Nestor (Jack Lemmon), who becomes smitten with Shirley MacLaine’s Irma, a woman of the night. Nestor uses a disguise to woo her, leading to hijinks.
Luis Bunuel’s Belle de Jour is primarily interested in the erotic interests of one woman. Severine, played by Catherine Deneuve, is a housewife with intense bondage fantasies. She starts spending her afternoons working at a brothel in order to explore her sexuality.
Joe Buck (Jon Voight) is a naive Texan who comes to New York to make it as a gigolo. He teams up with a scrappy, sickly con man named Ratso (Dustin Hoffman) to take on the unforgiving city. Still the only X-rated movie to ever win a Best Picture Oscar.
Sees prostitution as. a sleazy business for a sleazy world.
Jane Fonda won an Oscar for playing Bree Daniel, a prostitute embroiled in the disappearance of a man who’d been sending her letters. It is one of Fonda’s best-ever performances — and, as directed by Alan J. Pakula, an excellent example of the slow-burn thrillers that ’70s Hollywood did so well.
Sees prostitution as. a reason to be paranoid.
The year 1971 was a busy one for on-screen sex work. Like Fonda, Julie Christie was nominated for Best Actress for playing a prostitute, in Robert Altman’s typically loose and sprawling historical take on the world’s oldest profession. Mrs. Miller (Christie) teams up with McCabe (Warren Beatty) to start a brothel in early-20th-century Washington. Despite suffering from an opium addiction, Mrs. Miller is a savvy businesswoman.
Sees prostitution as. an industry for enterprising spirits.
Xaviera Hollander’s memoir The Happy Hooker was sort of the Fifty Shades of Grey of its day. Fifty Shades did not end up making for a very good movie. The Happy Hooker didn’t either.

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