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If Hugh Hefner was the poster boy of the sexual revolution, Alfred Kinsey was the father of the revolution.But that is not the only thing that joins these men together. .” Despite this fanfare, and despite the rather tame summary of his life on Wikipedia (“an American biologist, professor of entomology and zoology, and sexologist”), Kinsey was by all accounts a sexual pervert.
When asked if Kinsey’s religious background influenced his research in any way,” Brinkman responded, “Absolutely.
Kinsey was born into a strict Methodist home in Hoboken, New Jersey, in 1894.
Dancing, tobacco, alcohol and dating were all forbidden.
He eventually severed all ties with his parents — and their religion — and lived the rest of his life as an avid atheist.” Kinsey was at war with God and with traditional religion, which to him were one and the same.
(For the definitive study of the man, see the 939-page volume of James H. Kinsey: A Public/Private Life, published in 1997.)The legacy of Hugh Hefner, who just passed away at the age of 91, is much better known to contemporary Americans, whose lives he has influenced dramatically.
Gone are the days when pornography was hard to find. Gone are the days when nudity was shameful and a celebrity sex tape would forever destroy someone’s career (not to mention life).
Today, it is fashionable to strip down to nothing, while a leaked sex tape can jump start a career. Eight-year-old children now access porn; middle-schoolers engage in sexting; hundreds of thousands of teenage girls have STD’s; and having kids out of wedlock is as normal as going to work in the morning.
As for Hefner’s religious upbringing, he said he was raised as a “conservative, Midwestern, Methodist,” painting “a picture of guilt-ridden Puritanism, an environment and lifestyle he rejected and that caused him to become the ‘pamphleteer’ of the sexual revolution.”As for his beliefs about God and traditional religion, he considered himself agnostic and remarked, “It’s perfectly clear to me that religion is a myth.”Like Kinsey, he devoted his life to “liberating” people from the mores of this Puritanical faith, stating, “I believe embracing sexuality is a part of what it means to be free.”Yes, the Christian religion itself was the oppressive enemy: “Historically,” he said, “the Puritans left England to escape religious persecution, and they promptly turned around and started persecuting the people they didn't agree with - the scarlet letter A, and the stocks and the dunking board came from that.
That puritanism is still there.”And it was “that puritanism” he gave his life to combat, dying as the epitome of a dirty old man.
(For a sarcastic dig, see the article titled, “A Beautiful Tribute: This Old Decrepit Man Wandered Around His House In Pajamas Today Leering At His Granddaughter’s Friends In Honor Of Hugh Hefner.”)What is the offshoot of all this?