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From Atlantic Unbound: Interviews: "Introverts of the World, Unite!" (February 14, 2006) A conversation with Jonathan Rauch, the author who—thanks to an astonishingly popular essay in the March 2003 Atlantic—may have unwittingly touched off an Introverts' Rights revolution.If you are behind the curve on this important matter, be reassured that you are not alone. Introverts are also not misanthropic, though some of us do go along with Sartre as far as to say "Hell is other people at breakfast." Rather, introverts are people who find other people tiring.Introverts may be common, but they are also among the most misunderstood and aggrieved groups in America, possibly the world. Extroverts are energized by people, and wilt or fade when alone.This is understandable for two reasons: Only half of hook-ups involved any genital play, and only one-third included intercourse.“Hooking up” has more to do with the casual nature of the relationship than how far things go.
Harsh Research Collection of Afro-American History and Literature As a Black woman who lived most of her life on Chicago's West Side, Brenetta Howell Barrett spent more than sixty years working to bring civil liberties, equal rights, and economic justice to her neighborhood, her city of Chicago, and her world.Just after she enrolled at Du Sable High School, she experienced a life-changing event.She attended a school assembly performance by singer and activist Paul Robeson.Over the past decade, the media have published breathless—and often ominous—reports of young adults engaging in “hook-ups,” a supposedly new type of casual hyper-sex in quickie, promiscuous relationships. I've reviewed the now-substantial research literature on hook-ups and discovered that the more the media (and some researchers) say that young adult sex has changed, the more it’s actually remained pretty much the same. The media did not use the term “hook-up” in a sexual/relationship context until the late 1990s, and it did not spread widely until 2006.Which raises a question: Did something change in young American sexuality during the first decade of the current century?