SEX - Avoided Subjects Discussed in Plain English (Chapter 5, page 2 of 6)

Previous Page
Next Page

Chapter 5

In the boy the signs of puberty are the growth of hair on the skin

covering the pubes and in the armpits. Chest and arms broaden, the

frame grows more angular, the masculine proportions more pronounced.

The vocal cords grow longer and lower the pitch of the voice. Hair

grows on chin, upper lip, cheeks, and often on the body surface.


The sexual moral law is the same for both sexes, and equally binding.

It may be summed up as follows: "Your sexual urges, instincts and

desires should never consciously injure an individual human being or

mankind in general. They should be exercised to further the value and

happiness of both."


The perfect carrying out of this general moral law implies continence

on the part of the male adolescent until marriage. Continence is

positive restraint under all circumstances. Strict continence is

neither injurious to health, nor does it produce impotence. While

self-denial is difficult, since the promptings of nature often seem

imperious, it is not impossible. It is certain that no youth will

suffer, physically, by remaining sexually pure. The demands which

Previous Page
Next Page

Rate This Book

Current Rating: 2.1/5 (381 votes cast)

Review This Book or Post a Comment