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Sexual intercoorse

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Sexual intercoorse in the meessionar poseetion, the maist common human sex poseetion,[1][2] depictit bi Édouard-Henri Avril

Sexual intercoorse (whiles cried hochmagandy or mow) is forordinar the name gien tae the thrist o the stey penis intil the vagina for sexual pleisur, for tae hae childer, or baith.[3] This is cried vaginal intercoorse an is the commonmaist kyne.[2][4] Ither kyne are anal sex (thristin intil the hindbirth), oral sex (thristin intil the mooth, else kittlin bi the mooth or tongue upan the genitals o aither sex), fingerin (thristin bi the fingers), an bi uise o a dildo (ither haunhuid or bun aroon the hurdies wi a tow).[5][6][7] Thir acks involve fainness atween twa or mair morrows an are forordinar uised amang humans ainerlie for pleisur an can be a muckle upstay for feak an cudlan atween fowk.[5][8]

Thare are a routh o sindry thochts on whit constitutes sexual intercoorse an whit distans it frae ither sexual activity,[9][10] nor micht deir upan thochts oan sexual weel.[11] The mair aften uised, less formal names sic as hochmagandy or kilty whiles are gien tae oany fain contack atween marrows ava an no ainly intercoorse itsel. Sex, the mair evendoon name, is forordinar untherstuid tae involve sexual penetration, while non-penetrative sex (sic as masturbation an non-penetrative forms o cunnilingus) is gien ither names,[12] but thir acks mey be thocht sexual intercourse in theirsels bi some fowk.[5][13] For confeerin wi at fowk are ruskit o comin grangorie bi thir acks,[14][15] safe sex pratticks are redd bi the maist feck o doctors,[14] awtho the rusk is muckle lessent in non-penetrative sex.[16][17]

The maist feck o territories athort the warld hae pit stentive laas agin wrangous sexual acks, or least sex acks thocht tae be wrangous in thon airts. Releegious beliefs an the praisance o laa-wark in a body's kintra baith hae yave ower wales affaerin tae sexual intercoorse or ither sex acks, sic as wale ower virginity.[10][18] Releegious views on sexuality are gye sindry atween releegions an sects o the selsame releegion, awtho thare are thochts main tae a muckle feck, sic as interpellation agin adultery.

Sexual intercoorse affaerin tae beists is mair aft cried settin, an sperm mey be brocht intil the female's reproductive tract in wies nor oot tak the vagina in twathry kyne o ainimals, sic as bi the cloaca. For the maist feck o mammals, settin is duin at the pynt whan the female is eassenin, whilk accresses the dint o successfu settin.[19][20] Housomiver, bonobos, dowphins an chimpanzees are kent tae set maugre whither or no the female is eassenin, an tae tak in sex acks wi the selsame sex.[21] Like humans maistlins skarin in sex acks for pleisure,[22] thir laits in the foresaid ainimals are thocht tae be maistlins for pleisure an aw,[23] an an upstay in the feak atween thaim.[22] In cuddent or bred beists sic as kye, sheep or gaits, graith cried a brat is uised whan a fairmer notenas thaim tae set, bit haes nae want tae libb thaim, aiblins for tae breed thaim again gang forrit. The brat, a kyne o muckle manteel, is ither pit ahint the female's hindpairts for tae kiver the vagina, else baisst intil the tuip's fors tae kiver the penis an stent the tuip frae thristin.


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  1. Keath Roberts (2006). Sex. Lotus Press. p. 145. ISBN 8189093592. Retrieved 17 August 2012.
  2. a b Wayne Weiten, Margaret A. Lloyd, Dana S. Dunn, Elizabeth Yost Hammer (2008). Psychology Applied to Modern Life: Adjustment in the 21st Century. Cengage Learning. pp. 422–423. ISBN 0495553395. Retrieved 5 Januar 2012. Vaginal intercourse, known more technically as coitus, involves inserting the penis into the vagina and (typically) pelvic thrusting. ... The man-above, or "missionary," position is the most common [sex position].CS1 maint: multiple names: authors leet (link)
  3. Sexual intercoorse maist commonly means penile-vaginal penetration for sexual pleisur and/or sexual reproduction; dictionar soorces state that it especially means this, an scholarly soorces ower the years agree. See, for example;
    • "Sexual intercourse". Merriam-Webster. Retrieved 5 December 2014. Italic or bold markup not allowed in: |publisher= (help)
    • "Sexual intercourse". Collins English Dictionary. Retrieved 5 September 2012. Italic or bold markup not allowed in: |publisher= (help)
    • Richard M. Lerner, Laurence Steinberg (2004). Handbook of Adolescent Psychology. John Wiley & Sons. pp. 193–196. ISBN 0471690449. Retrieved 29 Apryle 2013. When researchers use the term sex, they nearly always mean sexual intercourse – more specifically, penile-vaginal intercourse... The widespread, unquestioned equation of penile-vaginal intercourse with sex reflects a failure to examine systematically 'whether the respondent's understanding of the question matches what the researcher had in mind.'
    • Fedwa Malti-Douglas (2007). Encyclopedia of Sex and Gender: A-C. Macmillan Reference. p. 308. ISBN 0028659619. Sexual intercourse. [T]he term coitus indicates a specific act of sexual intercourse that also is known as coition or copulation. This 'coming together' is generally understood in heteronormative terms as the penetration of a woman's vagina by a man's penis.
    • Irving B. Weiner, W. Edward Craighead (2010). The Corsini Encyclopedia of Psychology. 4. John Wiley & Sons. p. 1577. ISBN 0470170239. Retrieved 21 August 2013. Human sexual intercourse, or coitus, is one of the most common sexual outlets among adults. Sexual intercourse generally refers to penile penetration of the vagina...CS1 maint: uises authors parameter (link)
    • Clint E. Bruess, Elizabeth Schroeder (2013). Sexuality Education Theory and Practice. Jones & Bartlett Publishers. p. 152. ISBN 1449649289. Retrieved 5 December 2014. Vaginal sex is defined as when a penis or sex toy is inserted into a vagina for pleasure. In many cultures around the world, vaginal sex is what is usually implied when people refer to 'having sex' or 'sexual intercourse.' It is the most frequently studied behavior and is often the focus of sexuality education programming for youth.CS1 maint: uises authors parameter (link)
  4. Sandra Alters; Wendy Schiff (2012). Essential Concepts for Healthy Living. Jones & Bartlett Publishers. pp. 180–181. ISBN 1449630626. Retrieved 31 August 2013. Most heterosexuals are familiar with the notion of 'having sex' or sexual intercourse as vaginal sex, the insertion of a penis into a vagina. Vaginal sex, or coitus, is the most common and popular form of intimate sexual activity between partners.
  5. a b c "Sexual Intercourse". Discovery.com. Archived frae the original on 22 August 2008. Retrieved 12 Januar 2008.
  6. Nilamadhab Kar; Gopal Chandra Kar (2005). Comprehensive Textbook of Sexual Medicine. Jaypee Brothers Publishers. pp. 107–112. ISBN 8180614050. Retrieved 4 September 2012.[deid airtin]
  7. Virginia Rutter; Pepper Schwartz (2011). The Gender of Sexuality: Exploring Sexual Possibilities. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers. p. 76. ISBN 0742570053. Retrieved 21 October 2015.
  8. Laura Freberg (2009). Discovering Biological Psychology. Cengage Learning. pp. 308–310. ISBN 0547177798. Retrieved 9 Januar 2016.
  9. Richard M. Lerner; Laurence Steinberg (2004). Handbook of Adolescent Psychology. John Wiley & Sons. pp. 193–196. ISBN 0471690449. Retrieved 29 Apryle 2013. When researchers use the term sex, they nearly always mean sexual intercourse – more specifically, penile–vaginal intercourse... The widespread, unquestioned equation of penile–vaginal intercourse with sex reflects a failure to examine systematically 'whether the respondent's understanding of the question matches what the researcher had in mind.'
  10. a b See page 11 onwards an pages 47–49 for views on what constitutes virginity loss an tharefore sexual intercoorse or ither sexual activity; soorce discusses hou gay an lesbian individuals define virginity loss, an hou the majority o resairchers an heterosexuals define virginity loss/"technical virginity" bi whither or nae a person has engaged in penile–vaginal sex. Laura M. Carpenter (2005). Virginity Lost: An Intimate Portrait of First Sexual Experiences. NYU Press. pp. 295 pages. ISBN 0-8147-1652-0. Retrieved 9 October 2011.
  11. "Defining sexual health: Report of a technical consultation on sexual health" (PDF). World Health Organization. Januar 2002. p. 4. Retrieved 5 September 2012. In English, the term 'sex' is often used to mean 'sexual activity' and can cover a range of behaviours. Other languages and cultures use different terms, with slightly different meanings.
  12. Ada P. Kahn; Jan Fawcett (2008). The Encyclopedia of Mental Health. Infobase Publishing. p. 111. ISBN 0816064547. Retrieved 5 September 2012.
  13. a b "Global strategy for the prevention and control of sexually transmitted infections: 2006–2015. Breaking the chain of transmission" (PDF). World Health Organization. 2007. Retrieved 26 November 2011.
  14. "Sexually Transmitted Disease Surveillance" (PDF). Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC). 2008. Retrieved 6 December 2011. Also see Fact Sheet
  15. Dianne Hales (2008). An Invitation to Health Brief 2010–2011. Cengage Learning. pp. 269–271. ISBN 0495391921. Retrieved 29 August 2013.
  16. Bhushan Kumar; Somesh Gupta (2014). Sexually Transmitted Infections. Elsevier Health Sciences. p. 237. ISBN 8131229785. Retrieved 6 December 2014.
  17. Bryan Strong; Christine DeVault; Theodore F. Cohen (2010). The Marriage and Family Experience: Intimate Relationship in a Changing Society. Cengage Learning. p. 186. ISBN 0-534-62425-1. Retrieved 8 October 2011. Most people agree that we maintain virginity as long as we refrain from sexual (vaginal) intercourse. But occasionally we hear people speak of 'technical virginity' [...] Data indicate that 'a very significant proportion of teens ha[ve] had experience with oral sex, even if they haven't had sexual intercourse, and may think of themselves as virgins' [...] Other research, especially research looking into virginity loss, reports that 35% of virgins, defined as people who have never engaged in vaginal intercourse, have nonetheless engaged in one or more other forms of heterosexual sexual activity (e.g., oral sex, anal sex, or mutual masturbation).
  18. Michael Kent (2000). Advanced biology. Oxford University Press. pp. 250–253. ISBN 0199141959. Retrieved 21 October 2015.
  19. Showick Thorpe; Edgar Thorpe (2009). The Pearson General Studies Manual 2009, 1/e. Pearson Education India. p. 1.79. ISBN 8131721337. Retrieved 21 October 2015.
  20. a b Diamond, Jared (1991). The Rise and Fall of the Third Chimpanzee. Radius. pp. 360 pages. ISBN 0091742684. Retrieved 21 October 2015.
  21. Balcombe, Jonathan (2006). Pleasurable Kingdom: Animals and the Nature of Feeling Good. Palgrave Macmillan. pp. 106–118. ISBN 0230552277. Retrieved 21 October 2015.