Clitoral stimulation in normal copulation happens when the thrusting of the penis moves the clitoral hood. Even though multiple orgasms are very rarely experienced, they are not impossible.
Author Mark Levinson considers them to be the ultimate climax women can achieve. Women are able to achieve multiple orgasms due to the fact that they generally do not require a refractory period like men do after the first orgasm; though generally reported that women do not experience a refractory period and thus can experience an additional orgasm, or multiple orgasms, soon after the first orgasm,   some sources state that both men and women experience a refractory period because, due to clitoral hypersensitivity or sexual satisfaction, women may also experience a period after orgasm in which further sexual stimulation does not produce excitement.
For other women, further sexual stimulation can be overwhelming or painful due to clitoral hypersensitivity. The truth is that both are sexual and both are reproductive.
She describes typical textbook descriptions of the clitoris as lacking detail and including inaccuracies, saying that the work of Georg Ludwig Kobelt in the early 19th century provides a most comprehensive and accurate description of clitoral anatomy.
O'Connell asserts that the bulbs appear to be part of the clitoris and that the distal urethra and vagina are intimately related structures, although they are not erectile in character, forming a tissue cluster with the clitoris. This cluster appears to be the locus of female sexual function and orgasm. It is pleasure separated from reproduction.
She reasoned that this fear is the cause of the ignorance that veils female sexuality. Erogenous zone The stimulation of female erogenous zones, like those of a male counterpart, may result in a sexual response, the aim of which is to increase the level of arousal in order to enjoy the act and potentially reach an orgasm.
The erogenous zones are different from woman to woman and it is also likely that the stimulation of the erogenous areas that some women find pleasant and exciting may be difficult to bear by others. For example, much of the Kama Sutra , an ancient Indian treatise on sex and sexuality, deals with female sexuality and sexual pleasure.
According to psychoanalytic literature, the " Madonna—whore complex " is said to occur when a male desires sexual encounters only with women whom he sees as degraded "whores" while he cannot desire sexually a respectable woman "the Madonna". Traditional cultural practices, such as enforced modesty and chastity , have tended to place restrictions principally on women, without imposing similar restrictions on men. FGM continues to be practised in some parts of Africa and the Middle East, as well as in some immigrant communities in Western countries, though it is widely outlawed.
The procedure is typically carried out on young girls, before the age of The reason for such a killing may include refusing to enter an arranged marriage, being in a relationship that is disapproved by their relatives, having sex outside marriage, becoming the victim of rape, or dressing in ways which are deemed inappropriate. The belts were worn by women to protect their chastity, which included preventing masturbation or sexual access by unauthorized males.
However, when Europeans arrived, more rigid views were enforced. These rigid views were especially restrictive for women, predominantly in Puritan colonies. The Jezebel was characterized as a woman who was lewd, tempting and seductive.
Sigmund Freud propounded the theory of two kinds of female orgasms, "the vaginal kind, and the clitoral orgasm. He published, among other studies, the pioneering The Role of Urethra in Female Orgasm , which describes female ejaculation, as well as an erogenous zone where the urethra is closest to the vaginal wall.
In , sexologists John D. While the medical community generally has not embraced the complete concept of the G-spot,    Sanger, Kinsey, and Masters and Johnson credit his extensive physiological work. In terms of female psychological arousal, recent research by personality psychologist and biological anthropologist Gerulf Rieger in suggested that homosexual females experienced more male-typical sexual arousal to members of the same sex than heterosexual females did to members of the opposite sex, as well as being more masculine in non-sexual behaviours.