History Main / CyclicTrope

22nd May '18 6:56:53 PM RAraya
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* TheAllegedCar: Depending on the decade, economy/electric cars are either seen as the sign of a thoughtful, world-conscious protagonist or a slick street racing enthusiast, or effeminate crap made by Evil Foreigners out to destroy America, and worshipped by cash-strapped nerds. For larger cars, the driver will either be a nail-biting badass or a thoughtless conservative who hates the enviroment almost as much as they hate themselves.

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* TheAllegedCar: Depending on the decade, economy/electric cars are either seen as the sign of a thoughtful, world-conscious protagonist or a slick street racing enthusiast, or effeminate crap made by Evil Foreigners out to destroy America, and worshipped by cash-strapped nerds. For larger cars, the driver will either be a nail-biting badass or a thoughtless conservative who hates the enviroment environment almost as much as they hate themselves.



* CantArgueWithElves / ScrewYouElves: As discussed in the [[Headscratchers/ScrewYouElves Headscratchers]] section for the latter, both tropes cycle with each other. For example: many fantasy stories (''Literature/TheLordOfTheRings'') use the CantArgueWithElves trope, human audiences get bored of being continually condescended by arrogant magical races, so ScrewYouElves becomes popular (''VideoGame/{{Overlord}}''). Many fantasy stories use the ScrewYouElves trope, and humans appear too arrogant and foolhardy, so CantArgueWithElves becomes popular again (''Film/{{Avatar}}''). Eventually, we'll likely end up with a kind of {{reconstruction}} where fantasy elves combine a mixture of traits according to [[AuthorAppeal how the author feels about elves]] (''TabletopGame/{{Greyhawk}}'').

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* CantArgueWithElves / ScrewYouElves: CantArgueWithElves[/=]ScrewYouElves: As discussed in the [[Headscratchers/ScrewYouElves Headscratchers]] section for the latter, both tropes cycle with each other. For example: many fantasy stories (''Literature/TheLordOfTheRings'') use the CantArgueWithElves trope, human audiences get bored of being continually condescended by arrogant magical races, so ScrewYouElves becomes popular (''VideoGame/{{Overlord}}''). Many fantasy stories use the ScrewYouElves trope, and humans appear too arrogant and foolhardy, so CantArgueWithElves becomes popular again (''Film/{{Avatar}}''). Eventually, we'll likely end up with a kind of {{reconstruction}} where fantasy elves combine a mixture of traits according to [[AuthorAppeal how the author feels about elves]] (''TabletopGame/{{Greyhawk}}'').



* Male beauty standards change according to the zeitgeist of the era. It had been [[TheDandy dandy]] in the 1920s and 1930s; hard-boiled and strong in 1940s; [[TheAllAmericanBoy sporty]] and [[StandardFiftiesFather fatherly]] in the 1950s and early 1960s; suave and intellectual in the rest of the 1960s; {{Hunk}} in the 1970s and 80s; Metrosexual in TheNineties and the TurnOfTheMillennium, and {{Adorkable}} in TheNewTens.

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* Male beauty standards "standards" change according to the zeitgeist of the era. It had been [[TheDandy dandy]] era, from chivalrous in the Middle Ages to curious in the Renaissance to logical in the Enlightenment era to passionate in the Romantic era to compassionate in the Victorian era. The 1920s had the "clueless dandy"; the Great Depression and 1930s; WWII brought street-smart, hard-boiled and strong in 1940s; [[TheAllAmericanBoy sporty]] and [[StandardFiftiesFather fatherly]] in characters; the 1950s and early 1960s; suave and post-war era became linked to fatherly, athletic types as much as the 60s were marked by impossibly stylish, intellectual in playboys (who might as well be spies); the rest of 70s had hunk-ish guys who either wanted to sleep with every woman possible or tried to take the 1960s; {{Hunk}} in law on his own hands; the 1970s 80s brought elegant, corporate-minded men while the 90s and 80s; Metrosexual in TheNineties 00s had both scruffy idlers and effete metrosexuals and the TurnOfTheMillennium, and {{Adorkable}} in TheNewTens.2010s have been marked by naive intellectuals.



* MonochromeCasting: All-white or all-black casts were the norm in popular media until the end of segregation in the 1960s, when racially-integrated ensembles became common, especially throughout the 1970s. However, by the 1980s the pendulum swung back towards this trope, becomming prevalent until the very late 1990s when multicultural casts became the cool thing to do in Hollywood during the 2000s. The 2010s however have pretty much preferred to return to the trope.

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* MonochromeCasting: All-white or all-black casts were the norm in popular media until the end of segregation in the 1960s, when racially-integrated ensembles became common, especially throughout the 1970s. However, by the 1980s the pendulum swung back towards this trope, becomming becoming prevalent until the very late 1990s when multicultural casts became the cool thing to do in Hollywood during the 2000s. The 2010s however have pretty much preferred to return to the trope.



* {{Nerd}} is a fun one. When they first showed up in fiction, Creator/HaroldLloyd was pretty sympathetic in ''Film/TheFreshman'', ''Film/GirlShy'', and ''Film/GrandmasBoy''. Things didn't work out too well for our bespectacled heroes, though, since by TheFifties "Nerd" was the insult of choice. The sixties and seventies saw a RevengeOfTheNerds with characters like [[Comics/SpiderMan Peter Parker]] and [[Series/StarTrek Spock]]. It went downhill again in the eighties, with characters like Urkel and the popularity of teen {{sex comed|y}}ies that relied on stereotypes. A few years later, in TheNineties, indie content creators and the rise of TheInternet led to a nerd renaissance, which included a perception of respectability towards nerdy hobbies. Perhaps as a reaction to that, ''Series/TheBigBangTheory'' gave us a return to the "classic" Nerd.

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* {{Nerd}} is a fun one. When they first showed up The portrayal of {{Nerd}}s in fiction, media has wildly varied. Creator/HaroldLloyd was pretty sympathetic much popularized clueless, bespectacled heroes in ''Film/TheFreshman'', ''Film/GirlShy'', and ''Film/GrandmasBoy''. Things didn't work out too well for our bespectacled heroes, though, since However, intellectual characters became replaced by smart-aleck characters in the 30s and by TheFifties "Nerd" "egghead" was the insult of choice. The sixties and seventies choice, pretty much bolstered by RedScare era hostility towards intellectualism. TheSixties saw a RevengeOfTheNerds with characters [[RevengeOfTheNerds socially-awkward, knowledgeable characters]] like [[Comics/SpiderMan Peter Parker]] and [[Series/StarTrek Spock]]. Spock]] being portrayed in a positive light. It then went downhill again in TheSeventies, with TheNineties and TheOughts being the eighties, lowest point, with characters like Steve Urkel and the popularity of teen {{sex comed|y}}ies that relied on reinforcing stereotypes. A few years later, in TheNineties, By the late 2000s, indie content creators and the rise of TheInternet led to a nerd renaissance, which included a perception higher awareness of respectability towards nerdy hobbies. Perhaps hobbies seen as a reaction to that, "nerdy". However, it was the popularity of ''Series/TheBigBangTheory'' gave us a return to and the "classic" Nerd.surge of the hipster subculture the factors that made nerds a mainstay of 2010s-era culture.



* RavenHairIvorySkin: In [[OlderThanSteam older times]], pale skin was a sign of wealth and therefore highly attractive: most working-class people worked outside for long periods, developing tans, while affluent noble-types stayed indoors, staying fair-skinned. Then, as beach culture became more popular, pale was out and made way for the DarkSkinnedBlond during the 60's, 70's, and later the 90's and the '00s. But then the increasing awareness of skin cancer made tanning less popular - and the bottled "fake tans" that came out as a result looked, well, fake and made people who used them seem oblivious and trashy. Combine that with the rise in the Goth subculture and its embrace of the '50s pin-up girl image, and pale and dark-haired came back in fashion although lighter is favored in the 2010s.

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* RavenHairIvorySkin: In [[OlderThanSteam older times]], pale skin was a sign of wealth and therefore highly attractive: most working-class people worked outside for long periods, developing tans, while affluent noble-types stayed indoors, staying fair-skinned. Then, as beach culture became more popular, pale was out and made way for the DarkSkinnedBlond during the 60's, 70's, and later the 90's and the '00s. But then the increasing awareness of skin cancer made tanning less popular - -- and the bottled "fake tans" that came out as a result looked, well, fake and made people who used them seem oblivious and trashy. Combine that with the rise in of the Goth subculture and its embrace of the '50s pin-up girl image, and pale and dark-haired came back in fashion although lighter is favored in the 2010s.fashion.



* SexIsCool: First appeared in the 1970s at the peak of the "sexual revolution" to be annihilated by the following decade with the AIDS scare. Open sexuality returned with a bang in the 90s and 00s, but an overuse of the trope has led to another bust during the 2010s.

to:

* SexIsCool: First appeared in the 1970s at the peak of the "sexual revolution" to be annihilated by the following decade with the AIDS scare. Open sexuality returned with a bang (no pun intended) in the 90s and 00s, but an overuse of the trope has led to another bust during the 2010s.



* SmokingIsCool: In the 1920s, when most Americans wouldn't even ''drink'', smoking a cigarette was thought to be rebellious - even countercultural - both by those who engaged in it and those who disapproved of it. As a result, it became "cool" to smoke [[CoolPeopleRebelAgainstAuthority precisely because it offended so many people]]. A generation later, in the 1940s, [[EverybodySmokes smoking had become so commonplace]] that it was hard to believe it had ever been frowned upon - but [[TheManIsStickingItToTheMan the mass media still insisted on smoking being cool]]. Then, a generation after ''that'', in the 1960s, it was confirmed that tobacco use led to lung cancer, so smoking became socially unacceptable again. In the 1980s cigarettes became regarded as classy once again. And while this trend lost favor in the 1990s, smoking ''cigars'' enjoyed a revival of popularity among young hipsters, perhaps as a thumb to the eye of PoliticalCorrectnessGoneMad. Since then, smoking in general has gradually regained popularity in media devoted to adults, as a way to indicate that a character is rebellious or carefree - although it's still viewed with suspicion and disdain in the larger society, although the emergence of smokeless tobacco and the like has made smoking somewhat more acceptable.

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* SmokingIsCool: In the 1920s, when most Americans wouldn't even ''drink'', smoking a cigarette was thought to be rebellious - even countercultural - both by those who engaged in it and those who disapproved of it. As a result, it became "cool" to smoke [[CoolPeopleRebelAgainstAuthority precisely because it offended so many people]]. A generation later, in the 1940s, [[EverybodySmokes smoking had become so commonplace]] that it was hard to believe it had ever been frowned upon - -- but [[TheManIsStickingItToTheMan the mass media still insisted on smoking being cool]]. Then, a generation after ''that'', in the 1960s, it was confirmed that tobacco use led to lung cancer, so smoking became socially unacceptable again. In the 1980s cigarettes became regarded as classy once again. And while this trend lost favor in the 1990s, smoking ''cigars'' enjoyed a revival of popularity among young hipsters, perhaps as a thumb to the eye of PoliticalCorrectnessGoneMad. Since then, smoking in general has gradually regained popularity in media devoted to adults, as a way to indicate that a character is rebellious or carefree - -- although it's still viewed with suspicion and disdain in the larger society, although the emergence of smokeless tobacco electric cigarettes and the like has made smoking somewhat more acceptable.



* SpyFiction: The world's current political system determines whether or not TuxedoAndMartini ''Film/JamesBond''-ish films or Stale Beer {{Post Nine Eleven Terrorism Movie}}s get respect from the audience.
* StrawmanPolitical and StrawFeminist: While Strawmen Political has always been a part of the landscape of fiction, trends in what they represent will vary with the times depending on the social climate of whenever the work was made. The Straw Feminist is a specific case of this, with women's issues taking the forefront during certain decades but not others, causing there to be more Straw Feminists in the media of its time. In the United States, for instance, they popped up during the suffragist and temperance movements in the 30's and 40's, again during the Civil Rights Era of the 60's and 70's, and again in TheNewTens in conjunction to the decade's "alt-right" anti-feminism.

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* SpyFiction: The world's current political system determines whether or not TuxedoAndMartini ''Film/JamesBond''-ish films or Stale Beer {{Post Nine Eleven Terrorism Movie}}s get respect from are popular among the audience.
* StrawmanPolitical and StrawFeminist: While Strawmen Political has always been a part StrawCharacter: At the turn of the landscape of fiction, trends in what 20th century they represent will vary with the times depending on the social climate of whenever the work was made. The Straw Feminist is a specific case of this, with women's issues taking the forefront during certain decades but not others, causing there to be more Straw Feminists were either man-hating "suffragettes" or "temperance"-supporting killjoys; in WWI they were pacifists or profiteers; in the media of its time. In the United States, for instance, they popped up during the suffragist and temperance movements 20s, gangsters or "movie men"; in the 30's and 40's, again during 30s, "New Dealers" or industrialists; in the Civil Rights Era 40s, Nazi spies or isolationists; in the 50s, "commies" or "red-hunters"; in the 60s, hippies or segregationists; in the 70s, "libs" or "cons"; in the 80s, "russ-lovers" or "star warriors"[[note]]This from the pre-Gorbachev "Star Wars" policy of Reagan's first term[[/note]]; in the 90s, "tree-huggers" or "polluters"; in the 2000s, "surrender monkeys" or "arab-killers". As of the 60's 2010s, the most prominent straw-men of the day seem to be feminists and 70's, and again in TheNewTens in conjunction to the decade's "alt-right" anti-feminism."alt-right".



* TokenMinority: into TokenWhite

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* TokenMinority: into TokenWhiteIt is often this or a TokenWhite.
10th Apr '18 9:10:22 PM Josef5678
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* LittleProfessorDialogue pops up from time to time, usually subverting more "realistic" kids' dialogue. While DennisTheMenace usually sounded like a child, Charlie Brown and the [[Peanuts]] gang were pretty loquacious in their conversation, though that was usually played as a joke. Then came CalvinAndHobbes, taking children back to talking like children, though with the years that had grown to include ToiletHumor and BadButt tendencies. On TV, meanwhile, Lisa Simpson was as verbose as a grown-up, while Bobby Hill went back to basics. Then came Stewie Griffin (who talked AND acted like a mad scientist) followed by BobsBurgers' kids, who are sound a bit more realistic.

to:

* LittleProfessorDialogue pops up from time to time, usually subverting more "realistic" kids' dialogue. While DennisTheMenace ComicStrip/{{Dennis The Menace|US}} usually sounded like a child, Charlie Brown and the [[Peanuts]] ''ComicStrip/{{Peanuts}}'' gang were pretty loquacious in their conversation, though that was usually played as a joke. Then came CalvinAndHobbes, ''ComicStrip/CalvinAndHobbes'', taking children back to talking like children, though with the years that had grown to include ToiletHumor and BadButt tendencies. On TV, meanwhile, Lisa Simpson was as verbose as a grown-up, while Bobby Hill went back to basics. Then came Stewie Griffin (who talked AND acted like a mad scientist) followed by BobsBurgers' kids, the kids in ''WesternAnimation/BobsBurgers'', who are sound a bit more realistic.



* {{Nerd}} is a fun one. When they first showed up in fiction, [[Creator/HaroldLloyd]] was pretty sympathetic in ''The Freshman'', ''Girl Shy'' and ''Grandma's Boy''. Things didn't work out too well for our bespectacled heroes, though, since by TheFifties "Nerd" was the insult of choice. The sixties and seventies saw a RevengeOfTheNerds with characters like [[Comics/SpiderMan Peter Parker]] and[[Series/StarTrek Spock]]. It went downhill again in the eighties, with characters like Urkel and the popularity of TeenSexComedies that relied on stereotypes. A few years later, in TheNineties, indie content creators and the rise of TheInternet led to a nerd renaissance, which included a perception of respectability towards nerdy hobbies. Perhaps as a reaction to that, ''Series/TheBigBangTheory'' gave us a return to the "classic" Nerd.

to:

* {{Nerd}} is a fun one. When they first showed up in fiction, [[Creator/HaroldLloyd]] Creator/HaroldLloyd was pretty sympathetic in ''The Freshman'', ''Girl Shy'' ''Film/TheFreshman'', ''Film/GirlShy'', and ''Grandma's Boy''.''Film/GrandmasBoy''. Things didn't work out too well for our bespectacled heroes, though, since by TheFifties "Nerd" was the insult of choice. The sixties and seventies saw a RevengeOfTheNerds with characters like [[Comics/SpiderMan Peter Parker]] and[[Series/StarTrek and [[Series/StarTrek Spock]]. It went downhill again in the eighties, with characters like Urkel and the popularity of TeenSexComedies teen {{sex comed|y}}ies that relied on stereotypes. A few years later, in TheNineties, indie content creators and the rise of TheInternet led to a nerd renaissance, which included a perception of respectability towards nerdy hobbies. Perhaps as a reaction to that, ''Series/TheBigBangTheory'' gave us a return to the "classic" Nerd.
9th Apr '18 10:34:18 PM Pisthetairos
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* {{Nerd}} is a fun one. When they first showed up in fiction, [[Creator/HaroldLloyd]] was pretty sympathetic in ''The Freshman'', ''Girl Shy'' and ''Grandma's Boy''. Things didn't work out too well for our bespectacled heroes, though, since by TheFifties "Nerd" was the insult of choice. The sixties and seventies saw a RevengeOfTheNerds with characters like [[Comics/SpiderMan Peter Parker]] and[[Series/StarTrek Spock]]. It went downhill again in the eighties, with characters like Urkel and the popularity of TeenSexComedies that relied on stereotypes. A few years later, in TheNineties, indie content creators and the rise of TheInternet led to a nerd renaissance, which included a perception of respectability towards nerdy hobbies. Perhaps as a reaction to that, [[Series/TheBigBangTheory]] gave us a return to the "classic" Nerd.

to:

* {{Nerd}} is a fun one. When they first showed up in fiction, [[Creator/HaroldLloyd]] was pretty sympathetic in ''The Freshman'', ''Girl Shy'' and ''Grandma's Boy''. Things didn't work out too well for our bespectacled heroes, though, since by TheFifties "Nerd" was the insult of choice. The sixties and seventies saw a RevengeOfTheNerds with characters like [[Comics/SpiderMan Peter Parker]] and[[Series/StarTrek Spock]]. It went downhill again in the eighties, with characters like Urkel and the popularity of TeenSexComedies that relied on stereotypes. A few years later, in TheNineties, indie content creators and the rise of TheInternet led to a nerd renaissance, which included a perception of respectability towards nerdy hobbies. Perhaps as a reaction to that, [[Series/TheBigBangTheory]] ''Series/TheBigBangTheory'' gave us a return to the "classic" Nerd.
9th Apr '18 10:29:28 PM Pisthetairos
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* LittleProfessorDialogue pops up from time to time, usually subverting more "realistic" kids' dialogue. While DennisTheMenace usually sounded like a child, Charlie Brown and the [[Peanuts]] gang were pretty loquacious in their conversation, though that was usually played as a joke. Then came CalvinAndHobbes, taking children back to talking like children, though with the years that had grown to include GrossoutHumor and BadButt tendencies. On TV, meanwhile, Lisa Simpson was as verbose as a grown-up, while Bobby Hill went back to basics. Then came Stewie Griffin (who talked AND acted like a mad scientist) followed by BabsBurgers' kids, who are sound a bit more realistic.

to:

* LittleProfessorDialogue pops up from time to time, usually subverting more "realistic" kids' dialogue. While DennisTheMenace usually sounded like a child, Charlie Brown and the [[Peanuts]] gang were pretty loquacious in their conversation, though that was usually played as a joke. Then came CalvinAndHobbes, taking children back to talking like children, though with the years that had grown to include GrossoutHumor ToiletHumor and BadButt tendencies. On TV, meanwhile, Lisa Simpson was as verbose as a grown-up, while Bobby Hill went back to basics. Then came Stewie Griffin (who talked AND acted like a mad scientist) followed by BabsBurgers' BobsBurgers' kids, who are sound a bit more realistic.



* [[Nerd]] is a fun one. When they first showed up in fiction, [[Creator/HaroldLloyd]] was pretty sympathetic in ''The Freshman'', ''Girl Shy'' and ''Grandma's Boy''. Things didn't work out too well for our bespectacled heroes, though, since by TheFifties "Nerd" was the insult of choice. The sixties and seventies saw a RevengeOfTheNerds with characters like [[Comics/SpiderMan]] and[[Series/StarTrek]]'s Spock. It went downhill again in the eighties, with characters like Urkel and the popularity of TeenSexComedies that relied on stereotypes. A few years later, in TheNineties, indie content creators and the rise of TheInternet led to a nerd renaissance, which included a perception of respectability towards nerdy hobbies. Perhaps as a reaction to that, [[Series/TheBigBangTheory]] gave us a return to the "classic" Nerd.

to:

* [[Nerd]] {{Nerd}} is a fun one. When they first showed up in fiction, [[Creator/HaroldLloyd]] was pretty sympathetic in ''The Freshman'', ''Girl Shy'' and ''Grandma's Boy''. Things didn't work out too well for our bespectacled heroes, though, since by TheFifties "Nerd" was the insult of choice. The sixties and seventies saw a RevengeOfTheNerds with characters like [[Comics/SpiderMan]] and[[Series/StarTrek]]'s Spock.[[Comics/SpiderMan Peter Parker]] and[[Series/StarTrek Spock]]. It went downhill again in the eighties, with characters like Urkel and the popularity of TeenSexComedies that relied on stereotypes. A few years later, in TheNineties, indie content creators and the rise of TheInternet led to a nerd renaissance, which included a perception of respectability towards nerdy hobbies. Perhaps as a reaction to that, [[Series/TheBigBangTheory]] gave us a return to the "classic" Nerd.
9th Apr '18 10:24:07 PM Pisthetairos
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Added DiffLines:

* LittleProfessorDialogue pops up from time to time, usually subverting more "realistic" kids' dialogue. While DennisTheMenace usually sounded like a child, Charlie Brown and the [[Peanuts]] gang were pretty loquacious in their conversation, though that was usually played as a joke. Then came CalvinAndHobbes, taking children back to talking like children, though with the years that had grown to include GrossoutHumor and BadButt tendencies. On TV, meanwhile, Lisa Simpson was as verbose as a grown-up, while Bobby Hill went back to basics. Then came Stewie Griffin (who talked AND acted like a mad scientist) followed by BabsBurgers' kids, who are sound a bit more realistic.


Added DiffLines:

* [[Nerd]] is a fun one. When they first showed up in fiction, [[Creator/HaroldLloyd]] was pretty sympathetic in ''The Freshman'', ''Girl Shy'' and ''Grandma's Boy''. Things didn't work out too well for our bespectacled heroes, though, since by TheFifties "Nerd" was the insult of choice. The sixties and seventies saw a RevengeOfTheNerds with characters like [[Comics/SpiderMan]] and[[Series/StarTrek]]'s Spock. It went downhill again in the eighties, with characters like Urkel and the popularity of TeenSexComedies that relied on stereotypes. A few years later, in TheNineties, indie content creators and the rise of TheInternet led to a nerd renaissance, which included a perception of respectability towards nerdy hobbies. Perhaps as a reaction to that, [[Series/TheBigBangTheory]] gave us a return to the "classic" Nerd.
28th Nov '17 1:03:28 PM angie710
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Added DiffLines:

* The DoggedNiceGuy: Is he a determined and heroic go-getter who happens to be the victim of [[{{Tsundere}} a bitch]] who [[AllLoveIsUnrequited won't give him the]] StandardHeroReward, or [[StalkingIsLove a creep with]] [[EntitledToHaveYou an entitlement complex]]? Both? Neither? It depends on the writer, and what the prevailing views of sexuality and relationships, and gender roles, happen to be in a particular time and place.
28th Nov '17 12:59:23 PM angie710
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* SexIsCool: First appeared in the 1970s at the peak of the "sexual revolution" to be annihilated by the following decade. Open sexuality returned with a bang in the 90s and 00s, but an overuse of the trope has led to another bust during the 2010s.

to:

* SexIsCool: First appeared in the 1970s at the peak of the "sexual revolution" to be annihilated by the following decade.decade with the AIDS scare. Open sexuality returned with a bang in the 90s and 00s, but an overuse of the trope has led to another bust during the 2010s.
28th Nov '17 12:52:11 PM angie710
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* AllWomenAreLustful and AllWomenArePrudes: The prevailing views on female sexuality and how it's played out in fiction change as society changes.
28th Nov '17 12:51:20 PM angie710
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* AllWomenAreLustful/AllWomenArePrudes: The prevailing views on female sexuality and how it's played out in fiction change as society changes.

to:

* AllWomenAreLustful/AllWomenArePrudes: AllWomenAreLustful and AllWomenArePrudes: The prevailing views on female sexuality and how it's played out in fiction change as society changes.
28th Nov '17 12:50:53 PM angie710
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Added DiffLines:

* AllWomenAreLustful/AllWomenArePrudes: The prevailing views on female sexuality and how it's played out in fiction change as society changes.
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