If you were only to read what you already agreed with, you would not learn very much.
That said, she doesn't quite NOT say that either, and it's not entirely unreasonable to conclude that she is implying as much.
This woman is totally clueless not only about the central issue of male sexuality, but her own as well.
Lots of info in this book, but very hard to read. It does help you understand women's roles in society and a historical look at feminism. Read morePublished 3 months ago by Josh
This is a good book. I like the questions and vantage points of view that Andrea Dworkin takes. I especially like her point of view on Joan of arc, it was eye opening to say the... Read morePublished 7 months ago by David Smith
In this book, Dworkin extends her analysis from pornography to sexual intercourse itself. She argues that in a male supremacist society the sexual subordination depicted in... Read morePublished 23 months ago by Joyce
I understand that Dworkin had reason to fear and hate men. She was molested as a child. Her first husband abused her horribly. Read morePublished on December 11, 2011 by othoniaboys
I agree with all of the other five-star reviews I've read here, and don't want to reiterate what they've stated so well. Read morePublished on November 5, 2011 by T. Trask
In Ariel Levy's forward to my 2006 edition of this work, she says: "'Intercourse' is an inventive, combative, and wildly complicated piece of work, and to imagine that all there is... Read morePublished on January 12, 2011 by John P. Jones III
The time was the early nineties. I was in a small liberal arts college that was heavily steeped radical feminist thought. Read morePublished on August 22, 2009 by S. Schafer
Dworkin is a hero and she speaks the truth. Whether you like it or not its the truth and the truth hurts.Published on December 13, 2007 by Sara G. Harden
Dworkin presumes to tell straight women what their experience of sex is really like. But Dworkin never was a straight woman. Read morePublished on May 25, 2007 by John Stanhope