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ENG 101 - English Composition 1 (Stacey)

Research articles for English Composition 1

The Hookup and Friends With Benefits Culture

Rosin, Hanna. “Boys on the Side: The Hookup Culture That Has Largely Replaced Dating on College Campuses Has Been Viewed, in Many

Quarters, as Socially Corrosive and Ultimately Toxic to Women, Who Seemingly Have Little Choice but to Participate. Actually, It Is an Engine

of Female Progress--One Being Harnessed and Driven by Women Themselves.” The Atlantic, no. 2, 2012, p. 54. EBSCOhost,

OLMSTEAD, SPENCER B., et al. “College Men’s Involvement in Friends with Benefits Relationships.” College Student Journal, vol. 50, no. 3, Fall

2016, pp. 398–403. EBSCOhost,


Weaver, Angela D., et al. “Experiences and Perceptions of Young Adults in Friends with Benefits Relationships: A Qualitative Study.” Canadian

Journal of Human Sexuality, vol. 20, no. 1/2, Mar. 2011, pp. 41–53. EBSCOhost,


Rhoads, Steven E. “Hookup Culture: The High Costs of a Low ‘Price’ for Sex.” Society, no. 6, 2012, p. 515. EBSCOhost, doi:10.1007/s12115-012-


Victor, Elizabeth. “Mental Health and Hooking Up: A Self-Discrepancy Perspective.” New School Psychology Bulletin, vol. 9, no. 2, Jan. 2012, pp.

24–34. EBSCOhost,


Wax, Amy L. “Sex Without Desire: Exploring the Rituals of the Campus Hook-up Culture.” The American Conservative, no. 6, 2017, p.

13. EBSCOhost,


“We’re Lonely, Broody and Desperate to Settle down What Single Men Really Think about Hook-up Culture; It’s Never Been Easier to Have Casual

Sex, but Where Does That Leave Lasting Relationships? Martin Daubney Talks to the Millennials Who Are Tired of Playing the Game.” The

Times (London, England), 2017. EBSCOhost,


Julian, Kate. “Why Are Young People Having So Little Sex?” The Atlantic, 15 Nov. 2018,

sex-recession/573949/. Accessed 26 Nov. 2018.