(i) Overviews and introductions

Aggleton, Peter, Rob Cover, Deana Leahy, Daniel Marshall, and Mary Lou Rasmussen. (Eds.). (2018). Youth, Sexuality and Sexual Citizenship. Routledge.

Allen, Louise. (2005). Sexual Subjects: Young People, Sexuality and Education. Palgrave Macmillan: Basingstoke.
Contents: Introduction * Researching Sexuality: Methodological Complexities * Sperm Meets Egg? Young People’s Conceptualisations of Sexual Knowledge * Sexual Subjects: Young People’s Sexual Subjectivities * ‘Like I’m Floating Somewhere Ten Feet in the Air’: Experiencing the Sexual Body * Desire, Pleasure, Power: Understanding Young People’s Sexual Relationships * Constituting a Discourse of Erotics in Sexuality Education * Closing Thoughts and Future Directions.

Allen, Louise. (2010). Young People and Sexuality Education: Rethinking key debates. Palgrave Macmillan.
Doing ‘it’: Researching Sexuality
‘They think you shouldn’t be having sex anyway’: Young People’s Critique of Sexuality Education Content
Men are from Mars and Women are from Venus? Re-thinking Gender Differences in Sexuality Education Content
‘Pleasurable pedagogy’: Young People’s Thoughts about Including ‘Pleasure’ in Sexuality Education
‘It’s not who they are it’s what they’re like’: Re-conceptualising the ‘best educator’ Debate
Sexuality Education re-Imagined? Relinquishing the Disease and Pregnancy Prevention Focus
An impossible practice? Implications for Future Sexuality Education.

American Association of University Women (AAUW) Educational Foundation. (1999). Voices of a Generation: Teenage Girls on Sex, School and Self. New York: AAUW Educational Foundation.

Attwood, F. (2006). Sexed Up: Theorizing the Sexualization of Culture. Sexualities, 9(1): 77-94.

Coleman, John, and Debi Roker. (eds). (1998). Teenage Sexuality: Health, Risk and Education. Amsteldijk, The Netherlands: Harwood Academic Publishers.

Couch, Murray, Gary W. Dowsett, Sophie Dutertre, Deborah Keys, and Marian K. Pitts. (2006). Looking for More: A Review of Social and Contextual Factors Affecting Young People’s Sexual Health. Melbourne: Australian Research Centre in Sex, Health and Society.

Holland, Janet, Ramazanoglu, Caroline, Sharpe, Sue and Thomson, Rachel. (1998). The Male in the Head: Young People, Heterosexuality and Power. London: Tufnell Press

Irvine, Janice M. (ed.). (1994). Sexual Cultures and the Construction of Adolescent Identities. Philadelphia: Temple University Press.

Johansson, Thomas. (2007). The Transformation of Sexuality: Gender and identity in contemporary youth culture. Aldershot: Ashgate.

Lefkowitz, E. S. & Gillen, M. M. (2006). ‘Sex is just a normal part of life’: Sexuality in emerging adulthood. In J. J. Arnett & L. J. Tanner (Eds.), Emerging Adults in America: Coming of Age in the 21st Century (pp. 235-255). Washington, DC: American Psychological Association.

Levine, Judith. (2002). Harmful to Minors: The Perils of Protecting Children From Sex. Minneapolis, MN: University of Minnesota Press.

Lindsay, Jo. (2005). Don’t Panic! Young people and the social organisation of sex. In Gail Hawkes and John Scott, (eds), Perspectives in Human Sexuality. South Melbourne, VIC: Oxford University Press.

Martin, K. (1996) Puberty, Sexuality and the Self: Girls and boys at adolescence. New York: Routledge.

Moore, Susan, and Doreen Rosenthal. (1993). Sexuality in Adolescence. London: Routledge. .

Moore, Susan, and Doreen Rosenthal. (2007). Sexuality in Adolescence: Current Trends. Palgrave Macmillan.

Moran, Jeffrey P. (2000). Teaching Sex: Shaping Adolescence in the Twentieth Century. Harvard University Press.

Panos Institute. (1999). Young Lives at Risk: Adolescents and sexual health. Panos Briefing no. 35, July. London: The Panos Institute (Maria de Bruyn).

Rasmussen, M. L. (2006). Becoming Subjects: Sexualities and Secondary School Settings. New York: Taylor & Francis Group.

Rasmussen, Mary Louise, Eric Rofes, Eric E. Rofes, and Susan Talburt (eds.). (2004). Youth and Sexualities: Pleasure, Subversion, and Insubordination In and Out of Schools. Palgrave Macmillan.
Introduction: transforming discourses of queer youth and educational practices surrounding gender, sexuality, and youth.
1. Intelligibility and narrating queer youth.
2. Martyr-target-victim: interrogating narratives of persecution and suffering among queer youth.
3. The historical regulation of sexuality and gender of students and teachers: an intertwined legacy.
4. Subject to scrutiny: taking Foucauldian genealogies to narratives of youth oppression.
5. Between sexuality and narrative: on the language of sex education.
6. Safety and subversion: the production of sexualities and genders in school spaces.
7. Scout’s honor: duty, citizenship, and the homoerotic in the Boy Scouts of America.
8. Agency in borderland discourses: engaging in gaybonics for pleasure, subversion, and retaliation.
9. Bent as a ballet dancer: the possibilities for and limits of legitimate homomasculinity in school.
10. Melancholy and the productive negotiations of power in sissy boy experience.

Renold, E. (2005). Girls, Boys and Junior Sexualities: Exploring children’s gender and sexual relations in the primary school. London: RoutledgeFalmer.

Tolman, D. L., & McClelland, S. I. (2011). Normative sexuality development in adolescence: A decade in review, 2000–2009. Journal of Research on Adolescence, 21(1), 242-255.UNAIDS. (1999). Sex and Youth: Contextual factors affecting risk for HIV/AIDS. Geneva: UNAIDS.

UNICEF. (2002). Young People and HIV/AIDS: Opportunity in Crisis. New York: United Nations Children’s Fund (UNICEF), Joint United Nations Programme on HIV/AIDS, World Health Organization.

Weeks, Jeffrey. (2011). The Languages of Sexuality. London and New York: Routledge. (See entries Childhood sexuality, etc.).