Universitas Mercu Buana

Unggul, Bermutu dan Bermanfaat

Theme of Journal : Masochism ( 27 November 2016 )


1. Journal Identity
Title                        : Specificity of Sexual Arousal for Sexual Activities in Men and Women with Conventional and Masochistic Sexual Interests
Author                    : Chivers, Meredith L; Roy, Carolyn; Grimbos, Teresa; Cantor, James M; Seto, Michael C
Volume                  : 43
Issue                       : 5
Pages                      : 931-40
Publication                         : 2014
ISSN                      : 00040002
Copyright               : Springer Science+Business Media New York 2014

Abstrak
Prior studies consistently report that men's genital responses correspond to their sexual activity interests (consenting vs. coercive sex) whereas women's responses do not. For women, however, these results may be confounded by the sexual activities studied and lack of suitable controls. We examined the subjective and genital arousal responses of men and women with conventional (22 men and 15 women) or masochistic sexual interests (16 men and 17 women) to narratives describing conventional sex or masochistic sex. The aims of the studies were twofold: (1) to examine whether gender differences in the specificity of sexual arousal previously observed for gender also exist for sexual activity interests; and (2) to examine whether men and women with masochistic sexual interests demonstrate specificity of sexual response for their preferred sexual activities. Surprisingly, the pattern of results was very similar for men and women. Both men and women with conventional sexual interests (WCI) reported more sexual arousal, and responded more genitally, to conventional than to masochistic sex, demonstrating specificity of sexual arousal for their preferred sexual activities. Despite showing specificity for conventional sexual activities, the genital responses of WCI were still gender nonspecific. In contrast, women and men with masochistic sexual interests demonstrated nonspecific subjective and genital responses to conventional and masochistic sex. Indices of genital and subjective sexual arousal to masochistic versus conventional stimuli were positively and significantly correlated with self-reported thoughts, fantasies, interests, and behaviors involving masochism. The results suggest that gender similarities in the specificity of sexual arousal for sexual activity exist despite consistent gender differences in the specificity of sexual arousal for gender.



2. Journal Identity
Title                        Moral Masochism: On the Connection Between Guilt and Self-Punishment
Author                    Yoel Inbar, David A. Pizarro and Thomas Gilovich, Dan Ariely
Volume                  : 13
Issue                       : -
Pages                      : 14–18
Publication                         : 2013
ISSN                       : 1528-3542
Copyright               :  © 2012 American Psychological Association
Abstrak
Do people sometimes seek to atone for their transgressions by harming themselves physically? The current results suggest that they do. People who wrote about a past guilt-inducing event inflicted more intense electric shocks on themselves than did those who wrote about feeling sad or about a neutral event. Moreover, the stronger the shocks that guilty participants administered to themselves, the more their feelings of guilt were alleviated. We discuss how this method of atonement relates to other methods examined in previous research.



3. Journal Identity
Title                        : The "Dark Power of Destiny" in George Orwell's Nineteen Eighty-Four
Author                    : Carpentier, Martha C
Volume                   : 47
Issue                       : -
Pages                      : 179 - 194
Publication             : 2014
ISSN                      : 00271276
Copyright               : MOSAIC Mar 2014
Document URL     :
http://e-resources.perpusnas.go.id:2071/docview/1508688312?accountid=25704

Abstrak
Ironically, over forty years ago Orwell's first and perhaps still most percipient Marxist critic, Raymond Williams, questioned the "conventional division" of Orwell's oeuvre into "the 'documentary' and 'factual' work on the one hand, and the 'fictional' and 'imaginary' work on the other," which he saw as a relic of nineteenth-century positivism, based on "a naïve definition of the 'real world' and then a naïve separation of it from the observation and imagination of men" (41).\n How do we read the rat punishment that finally breaks Winston's capacity to love? [...]it expresses matricidal guilt and the sadistic retribution of the super-ego against the masochistic ego for abandoning mother, whom he regressively invokes as a protection against paternal depredation.5 By betraying Julia (mother), Winston has avoided the unendurable fate of paternal penetration, but only temporarily, since after a brief period of living an alcoholic death-in-life, "the long-hoped for bullet entered his brain" (265).



4. Journal Identity
Title                        : How Feminist Theory Became (Criminal) Law: Tracing The Path To Mandatory Criminal Intervention In Domestic Violence Cases
Author                    : Houston, Claire
Volume                   : 21
Issue                       : -
Pages                      : 217 - 272
Publication             : 2014
ISSN                      : 10958835
Copyright               : Michigan Journal of Gender & Law, University of Michigan Law School 2014
Document URL     :

Abstrak

Our popular understanding of domestic violence has shifted significantly over the past forty years, and with it, our legal response. We have moved from an interpretation of domestic violence as a private relationship problem managed through counseling techniques to an approach that configures domestic violence first and foremost as a public crime. Mandatory criminal intervention policies reflect and reinforce this interpretation. How we arrived at this point, and which understanding of domestic violence facilitated this shift, is the focus of this Article. I argue that the move to intense criminalization has been driven by a distinctly feminist interpretation of domestic violence, what I call the feminist understanding of domestic violence as patriarchal force. I demonstrate how this understanding grew out of a feminist rejection of alternative theories of domestic violence, specifically psychological and "family violence" theories, and was informed by earlier radical feminist theorizing on rape. I offer this account as a contribution to the ongoing feminist debate over mandatory policies, suggesting that for feminists looking to reform the current system, a different interpretation of domestic violence may be a necessary starting point.




5. Journal Identity
Title                        : Leon Wurmser and Heidrun Jarass: Nothing Good is allowed to Stand: An Integrative View of the Negative Therapeutic Reaction
Author                    : Covitz, Howard H; Covitz, Jessica B
Volume                   : 74
Issue                       : -
Pages                      : 417-9
Publication             : 2014
ISSN                      : 00029548
Copyright               : Association for the Advancement of Psychoanalysis 2014Document URL            :
http://e-resources.perpusnas.go.id:2071/docview/1628839157?accountid=25704

Abstrak

whether these centers of psychoanalytic productivity arose out of object relations theory, traditional clinical experience, hermeneutic-existential-phenomenological traditions in philosophy, or careful study of mother-infant dyads, psychoanalysis was to be changed for the foreseeable future.


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