Do men really just want to ejaculate on women's faces? Or does the way we talk about the practice overstate the reality — and cause problems in the bedroom? We appear to have entered the Age of the Facial. The practice of a man ejaculating on a partner's face has been critiqued , explained , and extolled , and sometimes outright denounced, as when anti-porn activist Gail Dines called facial scenes "vile images" that show that men hate women.
Naked and Afraid premieres on Sunday night, and by all accounts, the show has amped up the drama for its seventh season. Jason Gassaway, 45, is a father-of-three living in northern California. His partner, Army veteran Lacey Jones, grew up in Liberty, Maine, with no running water or electricity. Now living in Illinois, she is an extreme survivalist and gun shop owner. She completely trusts me. My dad was SO jealous.
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But the appeal of the facial can't be summed up with that single term. Rather, this act that's become the standard coda in porn is about much more than the longing to dominate or humiliate a sex partner. Understanding what makes it such a ubiquitous trope in adult movies and in people's private sexual lives means understanding a particularly male longing for acceptance. Anti-pornography activists like Gail Dines and Robert Jensen agree with at least Savage's first three words; in recent works, both have cited the growing popularity of the "facial" as proof of the misogyny of mainstream pornography.