Created By: WriterGirl2015 on August 10, 2016 Last Edited By: Pichu-kun on yesterday
Troped

Promiscuity After Rape

A promiscuous character is revealed to have Rape As Back Story

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trope
A promiscuous character is revealed to have Rape As Back Story. In fiction, being raped or manipulated into sex often causes a previously sexually innocent or moderate character to become very promiscuous. In reality, survivors of sexual abuse cope in a multitude of ways. While sexual promiscuity is not uncommon in sexual abuse survivors, the presence of promiscuous behavior does not automatically mean the person was abused in the past.

Movies and television shows commonly rely on Rape As Back Story as a method of deepening Character Development, particularly for female characters, implying a straight line between rape and promiscuity with no room for deviation. In fictional works, being forcibly exposed to sex is equivalent to being injected with heroin: an addiction is the likeliest outcome. This may stem from a variety of reasons ranging from the abused desiring to lose themselves in the pleasurable sensations of sexual intercourse to being hypersexual in order to punish themselves for no longer being "pure." Victims of this trope do not make the connection between what happened to them and their present day behavior. They may find themselves interacting with others as though sex will automatically lead to love, comfort, or acceptance or that abuse in a relationship is acceptable or a sign of love.

This is often applied to characters who were very innocent or naive, possibly even children, when they were raped. May overlap with Rape and Switch, where being raped causes a character to "become" gay. May be revealed via Troubled Backstory Flashback.

Related to Defiled Forever, Madonna–Whore Complex and Rape Is a Special Kind of Evil.

Examples:

Anime and Manga
  • Black Butler II
    • Episode 8 shows that Alois was raped by the former Lord Trancy. It's implied that this led to him being Ax-Crazy and promiscuous - he's shown to have been a little off-kilter even before the event, having joked about his entire village dying and happily looted their corpses when they actually did, but his violent tendencies and compulsive promiscuity seem to stem from it.
    • Notably, this happened in the second season, but fits in with the course of Alois' whole life. After his little brother and entire village are killed, this already slightly-off boy (who laughed cheerfully as he robbed the dead) begins living as a true street rat in the city. Understanding the inherent risks for homeless youth, and seeing his reactions to things later on, it's sadly unsurprising to discover that this young boy engaged in solicitation for food or shelter before his age even hit double digits. Jim is only around 11 when he goes to Earl Trancy's manor. There, he is living with a bunch of boys in the same dire straits, being bathed and treated like cattle, all while being a sex slave to an old man. At the age of 11. It's clear even at that young age he is not a virgin, as he dolls up and puts on a beautiful red robe, seducing the old man with obvious expertise until the guy's kissing his feet.
  • In Gravitation, Yuki revealed he was raped when he was younger, leading to his preference for multiple partners male and female, as well as triggering his depression.
  • Saezuru Tori Wa Habatakanai: Yashiro was raped by his stepfather when he was young, leading to promiscuity (as early as middle school) and the development of his sado-masochistic sexual preferences.
  • Tamura from Bokura no Hentai was abused as a child by an older neighbor. He repressed the memories until he lost his virginity. Tamura ends up becoming promiscuous, often trying to have sex with adult men and other male-assigned-at-birth members of the cast (including trans girl Marika). Even as an adult, he engages in strings of one-night stands and flings despite finding them unfulfilling. The abuse also spured him into being a Crossdresser, as his neighbor would dress him up like a girl.
  • In Kaze to Ki no Uta, Gilbert throws himself at pretty much any man and uses sex as a tool of manipulation after a childhood full of sexual abuse. It's shown that he has sex in an attempt to make an emotional connection with his sexual partner, despite not enjoying the act itself.
  • MW: 9-year-old Yuki was raped by 16-year-old Garai, and grew up to be a Depraved Bisexual Serial Killer who uses sex to manipulate and trap both men and women.

Film
  • In Black Snake Moan, the protagonist is an attractive young woman (portrayed by Christina Ricci), who was sexually-abused by her stepfather and became a hypersexual, feeling an overwhelming urge to just have something put inside her body no matter where or how. The focus of the plot is her kind-napping by Samuel L Jackson's character and how he tries to cure her by making her go cold turkey.
  • Jenny Curran from Forrest Gump, who is heavily implied to have been sexually abused by her father, grows up to become very promiscuous and has sex with a long series of men.
  • In the film Mysterious Skin, Neil is the eight-year-old son of a single mother and is just beginning to explore his homosexual orientation. His mother wants him to have a positive male role model so she signs him up for Little League. There he and another boy are sexually molested by the coach, forced to perform sex acts on the coach and each other. With no platonic male role models to compare the behavior to, Neil views the abuse as love and develops a preference for bearish, middle aged men. Around age 15, Neil begins prostituting, willing to sleep with anyone. This lasts for three years until he is solicited by a man dying of AIDS who simply wants the touch of another person (which he has been lacking due to the hysteria around AIDS).
  • In the film Shame, it is heavily implied that both Brandon and Sissy experienced some type of childhood sexual abuse that triggered their current behavior. Brandon has a profound sexual addiction that leads him to masturbate compulsively, view massive amounts of pornography, frequent prostitutes, and sleep with any woman who is willing (or men if women are unavailable). Sissy has unchecked codependency issues and sleeps with any man who shows her affection. It is lightly hinted that she and Brandon may have acted on their urges with each other at some point.

Literature
  • Sam of The Perks of Being a Wallflower was molested by a family friend when she was young. Later, she exhibits promiscuous behavior as a high school freshman.

Live-Action TV
  • Protagonist Don Draper of Mad Men. When he was about 13, he lived in a brothel. It's established that he's sexually naive and the environment is very confusing for him. When Don falls ill with a high fever, one of the prostitutes nurses him, showing a compassionate maternal side Don was unused to. When his fever breaks, however, the prostitute switches from maternal to predatory. She asks Don if he wants to have sex, ridiculing his lack of experience, but Don explicitly says no. She teases him about his visible sexual arousal and fondles his genitals despite his request to be left alone. Later on, during an argument with Don's Uncle Mack, she brags about "popping that boy's cherry" . When Don's stepmother hears this, she violently beats him and calls him derogatory names. This mixture of sexual stimulus, shame, fear, and violence is implied to be the source of Don's present day promiscuity.
  • Tig Trager from Sons of Anarchy is so sexually promiscuous and deviant that multiple members of the otherwise super macho motorcycle club have stopped and asked if he was molested as a child. It's asked partially in jest, but comes up whenever Tig's predilection veers into necrophilia, bestiality, and other taboo areas. In Season 6, during a joking trade of insults about families, Tig says that his old man used to rape him. Tig says it as a joke and the others laugh, but in light of how his sexuality is portrayed throughout the series, it leaves the viewer wondering if Tig is taking Refuge in Audacity.
  • Princess Kwenthrith of Vikings often seems intent on sleeping with any man around, and casually but angrily reveals that her uncle and cousin started taking of advantage of her when she was still a young girl.

Video Games
  • In A Dance with Rogues, this can happen to the Princess, the Player Character, after she is raped in the prologue. While it's up to the player whether she develops a Paralyzing Fear of Sexuality, becomes hyper-promiscuous, or anything in between, the game plot is rife with situations where Sex for Services is the most effective option to get through—and other characters will call the Princess out on it if she takes it.
  • In ''Dark Elf Historia", if Fraylia loses any one of the major boss battles, she is raped, and thereafter becomes vulnerable to "H-Attacks" from enemies. Losing her virginity also unlocks new quests that entail prostitution or stripping.
  • In Dragon Age II, Isabela was sold to an abusive husband as a teenager, who is implied to have lent her out to his friends for sex. It's only after he died and she ran away to become a pirate that she became a Lovable Sex Maniac.
  • In Looters Of Dystopia, if Hatsuki loses the first major boss battle, she is raped, and thereafter she is assigned a number of Honey Trap missions, which leads to her becoming increasingly promiscuous.

Western Animation

Indexes:

Community Feedback Replies: 48
  • August 10, 2016
    NubianSatyress
    • Truth In Television: Many people who suffered physical or sexual abuse develop hypersexuality (or "nymphomania") : an addictive compulsion to sex. While some people treat the affliction as Cursed With Awesome, it is not. Hypersexuals derive little-to-no pleasure from the act, and the compulsion occurs without any consideration for personal attraction or safety. Reasons why this is developed can vary per person, from brain trauma to dementia to simply a personal coping mechanism which tries to convince themselves that they enjoy sex in any form.

    In Black Snake Moan, the protagonist is an attractive young woman (portrayed by Christina Ricci), who was sexually-abused by her stepfather and became a hypersexual, feeling an overwhelming urge to just have something put inside her body no matter where or how. The focus of the plot is her kind-napping by Samuel L Jackson's character and how he tries to cure her by making her go cold turkey.
  • August 10, 2016
    AHI-3000
    • Jenny from Forrest Gump, who is heavily implied to have been sexually abused by her father, grows up to become very promiscuous and has sex with a long series of men.
  • August 10, 2016
    YasminPerry
    Unfortunate Implications need to be mentioned.
  • August 10, 2016
    DAN004
    I wonder if there's a related "rape corrupts" trope.
  • August 11, 2016
    Koveras
    • In A Dance With Rogues, this can happen to the Princess, the Player Character, after she is raped in the prologue. While it's up to the player whether she develops a Paralyzing Fear Of Sexuality, becomes hyper-promiscuous, or anything in between, the game plot is rife with situations where Sex For Services is the most effective option to get through—and other characters will call the Princess out on it if she takes it.
  • November 8, 2017
    Arivne
    • Examples section
      • Added a line separating the Description and Examples section.
      • Replaced garbage text characters (caused by a non-standard text character) with a standard text character.
      • Corrected illegal Example Indentation.
      • Italicized work names as per How To Write An Example - Emphasis For Work Names.
  • November 8, 2017
    Basara-kun
    Anime and Manga:
    • In Gravitation, Yuki revealed during the series that he was raped when he was young, the reason why he had various couples, male and female, as well one of the reasons why he has depression.
    • Seen in various Hentai plots, in which the females that are raped during the series or as background story, eventually become promiscuous during the series.
  • November 8, 2017
    PistolsAtDawn
  • November 8, 2017
    WaterBlap
    How that got four hats, I'll never know. The description is stubby, and there's no related tropes explained, and there are four examples in the draft. What's more, the title seems like it'd be easy to misuse, and we renamed the "Rape Is Ok When It Is Female On Male" tropes because it sends the wrong message to people reading that phrase on the site. A better name might be Promiscuity From Trauma or Traumatized Promiscuity or something.

    Suffice it to say I added a bomb.
  • November 8, 2017
    Pichu-kun
    I suggest removing Unfortunate Implications from the description or write it as "unfortunate implications". Afaik, that trope needs citations to be used.

    • Tamura from Bokura No Hentai was abused by an older neighbor as a child. He repressed the memories until he not soon after he lost his virginity. Tamura ends up becoming promiscuous, often trying to have sex with adult men and trying to have sex with the other male members of the cast (and trans girl Marika). Even as an adult, it's shown that his strings of one-night stands and flings still occurs despite how unfulfilling he finds them.
  • November 8, 2017
    WildKatGirl
    The title seems a little bit clunky at the moment. If you're planning to change it, I think something like Post-Rape Promiscuity would be better as it's more concise.
  • November 8, 2017
    IniuriaTalis
    • In Kaze To Ki No Uta, Gilbert throws himself at pretty much any man and uses sex as a tool of manipulation after a childhood full of sexual abuse. It's shown that he has no idea how to make an emotional connection to someone without sex, despite not actually enjoying it.
  • November 8, 2017
    AndreaTx
    Moved Forest Gump example to Film category, added Mad Men example.

    I agree with those who are talking about the title. Post-Rape Promiscuity or Promiscuous After Rape. The way it's stated now sounds like an accepted rule of behavior rather than pointing out a causality.
  • November 8, 2017
    AHI-3000
  • November 8, 2017
    StrixObscuro
    Video Games
    • In Dark Elf Historia, if Fraylia loses any one of the major boss battles, she is raped, and thereafter becomes vulnerable to "H-Attacks" from enemies. Losing her virginity also unlocks new quests that entail prostitution or stripping.
    • In Looters Of Dystopia, if Hatsuki loses the first major boss battle, she is raped, and thereafter she is assigned a number of Honey Trap missions, which leads to her becoming increasingly promiscuous.
  • November 8, 2017
    AndreaTx
    Tokyo Ghoul: In the sequel manga, Nutcracker is a beautiful ghoul dressed as a sexy dominatrix who has the shtick of crushing men's genitals and slurping them up as well as eating a woman's face after calling her attractive. She also couldn't keep her hands off of Mutsuki at one point. We get a look at her past where we see her thinking "I need money" while standing before three men with horrible slasher smiles, implying that she prostituted herself for money or they raped her.

    I temporarily removed this one because it was written as though the character being described was a professional sex worker who was raped which is different from the point of this trope. If there is something that would clarify why this belongs, such as Nutcracker is a child who was forced into sex worker or a sex worker who was initially a very naive or pure character, re-add with that clarification, please.
  • November 8, 2017
    henke37
    • Analogue A Hate Story has the pale bride generally live a miserable life, but she enjoys sex despite more or less having been forced into her role.
  • November 8, 2017
    AndreaTx
    For the Launch Pad Blurb, I might suggest "A promiscuous character is revealed to have Rape As Backstory."
  • November 8, 2017
    TheWanderer
    • Princess Kwenthrith of Vikings often seems intent on sleeping with any man around, and casually but angrily reveals that her uncle and cousin started taking of advantage of her when she was still a young girl.
    • At one point in The Boys, the comic company Vaught-American want to retcon the comic book version of Starlight to include rape in her backstory while also having Starlight switch into far more revealing costumes and shed her rather tame and modest image for a Hotter And Sexier approach. Starlight, who has actually been raped by members of The Seven (Alternate Company Equivalents of the Justice League and her former heroes) is furious and distraught at the attempts to exploit her this way and fights back against it. In the end, she manages to get them to nix their plans and actually gets into a more practical/modest costume.
  • November 8, 2017
    AndreaTx
    I added your first example, but I wasn't sure on the second. Is Starlight portrayed as promiscuous in that work. Your description does mention that she was raped, but she seems to averse to overt displays of sexuality.
  • November 9, 2017
    AndreaTx
    "In many cases, Unfortunate Implications abound here."

    This does not work as is because it neither lists the unfortunate implications nor cites them. I've never worked on unfortunate implications. Does anyone have any thoughts on this? My thoughts would be that:

    -The rampant use of Rape As Back Story for promiscuous characters could lead people to assume that anyone who was promiscuous must have been bad touched as a kid.

    -Assuming rape as back story for promiscuous characters is sex negative. Why can't they just like sex because sex?

    -Having a character become hypersexual after rape may lead people to assume the character was actually just repressed and the sex act "unlocked" their true sexual nature.

    -Particularly for male characters assaulted by female characters, it may be assumed that it wasn't really rape and the resulting behavior is just the male being a Lady Killer.

    Any other thoughts, or more importantly, any citations?
  • November 9, 2017
    PistolsAtDawn
    ^ also, the guy-on-guy version leading to promiscuous gay behavior is definitely unfortunate implications. but youre right, we cant link to that without citations, and i dont have any
  • November 9, 2017
    AndreaTx
    Well there were several articles written in publications such as The Atlantic and Psychology Today about how Don Draper's childhood rape was not acknowledged as such. Instead it was treated as a Mrs. Robinson situation and Don's present day behavior is framed as a lady killer instead of Promiscuity After Rape. So citations for that are available, but I don't know how to work that citation in.
  • November 9, 2017
    IniuriaTalis
    For the note about the character "becoming" gay, the trope to link to is Rape And Switch.

    • In Dragon Age II, Isabela was sold to an abusive husband as a teenager, who is implied to have lent her out to his friends for sex. It's only after he died and she ran away to become a pirate that she became a Lovable Sex Maniac.
  • November 10, 2017
    PistolsAtDawn
    ^ thank you, i will add that

    The description as it is feels overly wordy and cirtcuitous. I'm going to add a simple definition at the top of the page and then leave the analysis and explamation stuff underneath
  • November 10, 2017
    DustSnitch
    I agree with WaterBlap about renaming this. Sexual trauma is a sensitive topic and so we want to be very careful what we say about.
  • November 10, 2017
    WaterBlap
    While I think Promiscuity After Rape is a better title than what the title was before, I think the title could be even more "soft," this being a delicate subject. Trauma-Induced Promiscuity or Promiscuity After Trauma? I'm not exactly sure why the trope needs to be specific to rape, honestly, as opposed to general traumas happening in a character's backstory.

    And the description doesn't handle the subject delicately at all, imo, especially since it focuses on people being raped as childen. It's rather blunt, to be honest.
  • November 10, 2017
    AndreaTx
    Water Blap and Dust Snitch, I get what you're saying, and I understand the need for sensitivity, but it also sounds like you're asking why a sexual abuse trope has to have a name that specifies sexual abuse and examples that are about sexual abuse. I'm worried that "Trauma" is too broad of a word. It could mean physical, mental or emotional trauma. This trope is specifically about people who are promiscuous and have at some point been sexually abused. TV tropes literally has an entire page dedicated to Sexual Harassment And Rape Tropes and the word "rape" is included in many of those titles with very specific examples so that people understand how to properly apply the trope. We also have the Incest Is Relative page which is another very sensitive topic, but the word "incest" is not avoided. This trope would be part of the sexual harassment and rape trope page and having a name that's too "soft" might lead to people misusing it because they only read the title or the examples aren't blunt enough for them to distinguish proper use.
  • November 10, 2017
    PistolsAtDawn
    ^it's a trope about rape, specifically, rape of a naive and innocent character, and many many of the examples are of child rape, which should be mentioned in the description. Let's not talk around the topic- I think the best way to handle potentially sensitive or controversial topics is wikipedia-style, neutral tone, clear and direct phrasing explaining what the trope is about and how it's used
  • November 10, 2017
    PistolsAtDawn
    Duplicate
  • November 10, 2017
    AndreaTx
    ^ I agree. We definitely want to avoid wording that seems to titillate or victim blame but we don't want to Bowdlerise the trope either. The fact that there are so many examples show that this is a valid, specific trope that is present in fiction. I've been following the edits for a few days and it seems like people are trying very hard to be respectful even as we try to reach a concise consensus. It is blunt, but I would liken it to teaching children to call their genitals penis and vagina rather than "pee-pee" and "down there". Being clear and concise takes away the shame that people may try to attach to sexuality and sexual assault survivors and allows for stronger, more accurate communication.
  • November 11, 2017
    AndreaTx
    After a search Writer Girl 2015 appears to have deleted her account. The trope has been up for 15 months. I'm willing to take on the work of crosswicking it. Are there any more comments on formatting, examples, or title?
  • November 11, 2017
    AndreaTx
    I've been thinking about the title and how we want to avoid implying that anyone who is raped will become promiscuous or that anyone who is promiscuous must have been raped at some point. Would Rape Triggered Promiscuity be better/ clearer?
  • November 12, 2017
    NubianSatyress
    I don't think this is ready to launch in its current state. For one thing, the description is making A LOT of broad and sketchy assumptions about the reasons a character may behave this way in fiction.

    I notice that the real-life reasons I'd suggested earlier were left out, probably to adhere to the "No Real L Ife Examples" clause, but that make the current description even worse in my opinion. In fiction, there are virtually endless reasons why a character my fall victim to this trope, and the description makes it sound as if it follows a strict formula.
  • November 15, 2017
    AndreaTx
    Well, we were discussing unfortunate implications, but that requires specific, independent citations and no one had any suggestions. I believe real-life examples were avoided because they easily dip into judging people's behavior. I agree there are a lot reasons a character may be promiscuous, but this is only focuses on one. When you say "broad and sketchy" I'm assuming that you mean the rape means promiscuous, promiscuous means rape fallacy (which we know isn't true). This does seem to be how it's used in fiction though. Would it be better if it clarified that despite it's popularity in fiction, it's not true to real life like is done on the All Gays Are Pedophiles page?
  • November 15, 2017
    NubianSatyress
    It only focuses on one WHY, though? Tropes Are Flexible, and you’ve named this very broadly.

    And no, that’s not what I meant at all, and I’m actually confused by what you mean by that last part.
  • November 15, 2017
    AndreaTx
    I'm simply trying to figure out what you mean. You're both saying the trope is too specific and too broad and I'm confused as to what change could be proposed to satisfactorily address your concerns. The trope since it was proposed has focused on how fiction portrays promiscuity as a straight line result of rape. As you mentioned, that's not necessarily true. I thought you were trying to say a does not equal b and b does not equal a and asked if you would be more comfortable if it was clarified that a does not equal b and vice versa much like it is on All Gays Are Pedophiles (which I misremembered, my apologies). On that page, it's specifically mentioned that the trope is biased and dated, but still used with unfortunate prevalence in media. If you mean something else then you please clarify because I don't understand you either.
  • November 15, 2017
    NubianSatyress
    What I'm saying is: the description you've written for the trope thus far is too specific/narrow. The trope itself (as well as the name you've chosen) are both very broad and flexible, which leads me to wonder why the description is so specific. There are literally INFINITE things that can motivate a fictional character to act this way, and my experience with tropes is that if the description is too specific then it either leads into trope misuse or valid examples being excluded for not fitting the exact wording. Or both.

    Also, there are parts of the description which are flat out untrue. For instance, promiscuity is VERY MUCH a common result of being introduced to sex at an early age (NSFW research: google "child molestation and hypersexuality") and you'll find dozens of links to therapy and trauma centers that deal with this sort of thing.
  • November 15, 2017
    AndreaTx
    The name is open for suggestions. It's a change from "Rape leads to Promiscuity" which we thought was both crass and an overgeneralization. When you say the description is too specific, are you referring to the fact that it specifies rape as a common cause of promiscuity or something else? I recognize that you are saying specific and I'm open to the criticism but I don't have a grasp for how you think it should be expanded. There are many things that can lead to promiscuity, but my understanding of the trope is that it is addressing the insistence in fiction that promiscuity must be fueled by rape which is a leftover from the old media standard that sex is dirtybadwrong and characters who have lots of sex must have issues. I know there are tons of aversions, but is that appropriate in TLP?

    I am aware of the real life connection of promiscuity and childhood sexual assault. I've talked to non-tropers off site in trying to develop this trope. Do you think that your concerns in this area would be addressed with an Unfortunate Implications section or Truth In Television?
  • November 15, 2017
    NubianSatyress
    Alright first, let me see if I understand your intent.

    Your idea for the trope was to address the idea that, in fiction, promiscuity is stereotyped as a result of sexual abuse/assault? If that was your goal, then that changes a few things I was going to say. There are still a few parts of the trope I would think need rewriting (such as the first paragraph), though.

    As its written, the trope just seems like it's just a list of instances where rape does lead into promiscuity, which is not quite the same as addressing a stereotype.
  • November 15, 2017
    AndreaTx
    Ok, well with the understanding that I was not the original person that proposed this trope, but that almost all of the current draft is is a derivative of my wording, except for the rape and switch section, my feelings are that it's both heavily stereotyped in fiction but can be true in real life. I think that fiction uses it as though it's the only reason that someone might be promiscuous, but with a graduate degree in counseling I'm very aware that sexual abuse can often lead to promiscuous sexual behavior. However, many of the example precede my entrance into this TLP and are straightforward "this person was raped and they are also promiscuous". I've been hesitant to remove anyone's example without solid reason and I don't want to take over like I'm the authority on this trope. I'm open to suggestions, though.
  • November 15, 2017
    NubianSatyress
    I think the examples are fine, but the description needs a bit of tweaking to state that it's about the conception that a promiscuous person was made that way by rape/abuse. I'd also emphasis in your wording that the characters are being described as seen in fiction, which I know seems a bit pedantic, but if I know one thing about this site, it's that people tend to take statements made in descriptions as universal truth unless stated otherwise.

    On a less critical note, the description may benefit from mentioning the concept of "mind break" and "ahegao" in Japanese and image board culture. "Mind Break", as the name implies, refers to a woman who is being assaulted and has her mind and spirit "broken", whereupon she often becomes promiscuous. Related to this, "ahegao" roughly translates into "screwed silly", whereupon a female character has a delirious and silly expression and becomes lost to sexual urges. While originating from erotic works and pornography, the concepts are so well-known that if it shows up in a more wholesome work, the audience knows what it implies.
  • November 17, 2017
    AndreaTx
    Ok. I worked on the description some more. Would love some constructive criticism. I wanted to acknowledge your Japanese etymology which was very interesting, but I don't know how to smoothly incorporate it into what we have here as it stands.
  • November 19, 2017
    NubianSatyress
    The description is much better than before, IMO. But here's two quick changes I'd make.

    1) Take out the second sentence of the Laconic. It's just unnecessary.

    2) Add the laconic to the beginning of the trope description. Descriptions work better when they describe what the trope is up front, rather than explaining the background of it first.
  • November 19, 2017
    Omeganian
    Played for laughs in the (NSFW) fic Wrath of a Pissed Off Blond. The previous fic revealed both Beast Boy and Raven lost their virginities against their will, and when BB asks Raven how come she is such a nimpho, she reads the statistics to him in complete deadpan.
  • November 19, 2017
    Pichu-kun
    Removed one example because it was a general example.
  • November 20, 2017
    AndreaTx
    Launching this on Wednesday absent any additional constructive criticism.
  • yesterday
    LB7979
    Literature
    • House Of Leaves: Karen has been sexually abused by her father as a child/teen, and is stated to have been promiscuous before marrying Will (plus to have had affairs while being married too).
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