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Many of their parents were middle- or upper-middle-class people who had nothing to spare for their children, derailed by the economic downturn themselves.
They ask questions: “How do you go about getting started in sex work?
They ask for prayers: “Pray for me, this will be great to have two sugar daddies this summer since I quit my vanilla job! ”On Facebook, there are private pages where babies find support for their endeavors as well.
On one, members proudly call themselves “hos” (sometimes “heaux”) and post coquettish selfies, dressed up for “dates.” They offer information on how to avoid law enforcement and what they carry to protect themselves (knives, box cutters, pepper spray).
A string of feminist-sex-worker narratives have been weaving through pop culture over the last few years, as typified by (2007–11), the British ITV2 series based on the memoir by the pseudonymous Belle de Jour. ” snaps the main character, Christine, played by Riley Keough, when her disapproving sister asks why she’s working as an escort.
Belle, played by the bubbly Billie Piper, is a savvy college grad who hates working at boring, low-paying office jobs, so she becomes a self-described “whore,” a lifestyle choice which always finds her in fashionable clothes. “I’ve read every feminist book since Simone de Beauvoir and I still do what I do.” And then there is (2016–), the dramatic series on Starz, a darker take on a similarly glossy world of high-priced hotels and high-end shopping trips financed by wealthy johns. Christine likes sex work so much she leaves law school to do it full-time.