Note: Also see references in the section above.
Abramson, P.R. (1992). Sex, lies and ethnography. In G. Herdt and S. Lindenbaum. (eds). In the Time of AIDS: Social Analysis, Theory and Method. Newbury Park, CA: Sage
Alexander, M.G., and T.D. Fisher. (2003). Truth and consequences: Using the bogus pipeline to examine sex differences in self-reported sexuality. Journal of Sex Research, 40(1): 27.
Allen, L. (2008). Young people’s ‘agency’ in sexuality research using visual methods. Journal of Youth Studies, 11(6): 565-577.
Allen, L. (2009). ‘Caught in the act’: ethics committee review and researching the sexual culture of schools. Qualitative Research 9(4): 395-410.
Ansell, Nicola, and Lorraine Van Blerk (2005). Joining the conspiracy? Negotiating ethics and emotions in researching (around) AIDS in Southern Africa. Ethics, Place & Environment, Volume 8, Number 1 / March 2005, pp. 61-82.
Attwood, F. and I. Q. Hunter (2009). Not Safe for Work? Teaching and Researching the Sexually Explicit. Sexualities 12(5): 547-557.
Bancroft, John. (ed). (1997). Researching Sexual Behavior: Methodological Issues. Bloomington, IN: Indiana University Press.
Introduction and Overview.
Sexuality Research in the United States.
International Perspectives on Sexuality Research.
Survey Measurement of Sexual Behavior: Problems and Progress.
Surveying Sexuality and AIDS: Interviewer Attitudes and Representations.
Measuring Sexual Behavior among Teenage Males in the United States.
Item Nonresponse in the National AIDS Behavioral Surveys among African American and White Respondents.
The Effects of Question Wording, Interviewer Gender, and Control on Item Response by African American Respondents.
Researching Sexual Behavior: Methodological Issues for Hispanics.
Sexual Research with Latino Men Who Have Sex with Men: Methodological Issues.
Sexual Behavior Research: Studying Bisexual Men and Women and Lesbians.
Pooling Information from Repeated Population Surveys: Its Use in the Evaluation of the Efficacy of AIDS Prevention Campaigns.
Methodological Problems in Trend Analysis of Sexual Behavior.
A Comparison of Retrospective Interview Assessment versus Daily Ratings of Sexual Interest and Activity in Women.
Concordance between Self-Report Questionnaires and Coital Diaries for Sexual Behaviors of Adolescent Women with Sexually Transmitted Infections.
Sampling Male Homosexuality.
Assessing Participation Bias.
Integrating Quantitative and Qualitative Methods in the Study of Sexuality.
A Research Design for Studying Romantic Partners.
Coding Interactional Sexual Scripts.
Sex Surveys in the Context of Survey Research.
Qualitative Methods in Sex Research in Papua New Guinea.
Item Nonresponse to Questions about Sex, Substance Use, and School: Results from the Reach for Health Study of African American and Hispanic Young Adolescents.
Measuring Social Networks Using Samples: Is Network Analysis Relevant to Survey Research?
A Model for Investigating Respondent-Interviewer Relationships in Sexual Surveys.
Bersamin, M. M., D. A. Fisher, S. Walker, D. L. Hill and J. W. Grube (2007). Defining Virginity and Abstinence: Adolescents’ Interpretations of Sexual Behaviors. Journal of Adolescent Health, 41(2): 182-188.
Bogaert, Anthony F. (1996). Volunteer bias in human sexuality research: Evidence for both sexuality and personality differences in males. Archives of Sexual Behaviour, 25, 125–140.
Bogart, L. M., H. Cecil, D. A. Wagstaff, S. D. Pinkerton, and P. R. Abramson. (2000). Is it “sex”?: College students’ interpretations of sexual behavior terminology. Journal of Sex Research, 37(2): 108.
Bolton, R. (1994). Sex, science, and social responsibility: Cross-cultural research on same-sex eroticism and sexual intolerance. Cross-Cultural Research, 28(2), 134-190.
Boulton, Mary. (ed). (1994). Challenge and Innovation: Methodological Advances in Social Research on HIV/AIDS. London: Taylor & Francis .
Boynton, Petra M. (2003). ‘I’m Just a Girl Who Can’t Say No?’: Women, consent, and sex research. Journal of Sex & Marital Therapy, 29(s): 23-32.
Braun, Virginia (1999). Breaking a Taboo? Talking (and laughing) about the vagina. Feminism & Psychology, 9(3), pp. 367-372.
Brewer, D. D., J. J. Potterat, S. B. Garrett, S. Q. Muth, J. M. Roberts, Jr., D. Kasprzyk, D. E. Montano, and W. W. Darrow. (2000). Prostitution and the sex discrepancy in reported number of sexual partners. PNAS, 97(22): 12385-12388.
Carrier, Joseph (1999). Reflections on ethical problems encountered in field research on Mexican male homosexuality: 1968 to present. Culture, Health & Sexuality, Jul-Sep;1(3): 207-21.
Carrier, Joseph. (2001). Some Reflections on Ethnographic Research on Latino and Southeast Asian Male Homosexuality and HIV/AIDS. AIDS and Behavior, Volume 5, Number 2, June, pp. 183-191.
Catania, Joseph A., Diane Binson, Ariane van der Straten, and Valerie Stone. (1995). Methodological Research on Sexual Behavior in the AIDS Era. Annual Review of Sex Research, Volume VI.
Catania, Joseph A., Gibson, D.R., Chitwood, D.D. and Coates, T.J. (1990). Methodological problems in AIDS behavioural research: Influences on measurement error and participation bias in studies of sexual behaviour. Psychological Bulletin, 108, No. 3.
Catania, Joseph A., McDermott, Lois J. & Pollack, Lance M. (1986) ‘Questionnaire Response Bias and Face-to-Face Interview Sample Bias in Sexuality Research. The Journal of Sex Research, 22(1).
Connell, R.W. (1990). AIDS research in Australia. In Daly, J. and Willis, E. (eds). The Social Sciences and health Research, Canberra: Public Health Association of Australia .
Connell, R.W., Crawford, J., Kippax, S., Dowsett, G.W., Bond, G., Baxter, D., Berg, R. and Watson, L. (1987). Method and sample, SAPA Monograph Series. Sydney: Macquarie University .
Couper, M. P., and L. L. Stinson. (1999). Completion of self-administered questionnaires in a sex survey. Journal of Sex Research, 36(4): 321.
Coxon, Anthony et.al. (1993). Research Note: Strategies in Eliciting Sensitive Sexual Information: The Case of Gay Men. Sociological Review, 41(3), August.
Coxon, Anthony P.M. (1988). Research Note: ‘Something sensational…’ The sexual diary as a tool for mapping detailed sexual behaviour. Sociological Review, 36(2).
Coxon, Anthony P.M. (1994). Diaries and sexual behaviour: The use of sexual diaries as method and substance in researching gay men’s response to HIV/AIDS. Chapter 8 in Boulton, Mary. (ed.). Challenge and Innovation: Methodological Advances in Social Research on HIV/AIDS. London: Taylor & Francis.
Coxon, Anthony P.M. (1995). Networks and Sex: The use of social networks as method and substance in researching gay men’s response to HIV/AIDS. In Parker, Richard G. and Gagnon, John H. (eds). (1995). Conceiving Sexuality: Approaches to Sex Research in a Postmodern World. New York & London: Routledge .
Coxon, Anthony P.M. (1996). Between the Sheets: Sexual Diaries and Gay Men’s Sex in the Era of AIDS. London & New York: Cassell.
Cupples, Julie (2002). The field as a landscape of desire: Sex and sexuality in geographical fieldwork. Area, Volume 34 Issue 4, December.
Cwikel, J., and E. Hoban. (2005). Contentious Issues in Research on Trafficked Women Working in the Sex Industry: Study Design, Ethics, and Methodology. Journal of Sex Research, 42(4): 306.
Davidson, Julia O’Connell and Layder, Derek. (1994). Methods, Sex and Madness. London & New York: Routledge.
Davis, C. M. (1998). Handbook of sexuality-related measures. Thousand Oaks, Calif.: Sage Publications.
Davis, Clive M., William L. Yarber, and Sandra L. Davis. (eds). (1988). Sexuality-Related Measures: A Compendium. Lake Mills, Iowa: Davis, Yarber & Davis.
de Visser, Richard; Anthony Smith, and Juliet Richters (2005). Can we generalise to other young people from studies of sexual behaviour among university students? Australian and New Zealand Journal of Public Health, v.29 no. 5, Oct.: 436-441.
Dowsett, Gary W. (2004). Baring Essentials: Science as Desire. Sexuality Research and Social Policy, 1(1), January: 69-82.
Durant, Lauren E., and Michael P. Carey. (2000). Self-administered questionnaires versus face-to-face interviews in assessing sexual behaviour in young women. Archives of Sexual Behaviour, August, 29(4), 309-322.
Durant, Lauren E., and Michael P. Carey. (2002). Reliability of Retrospective Self-Reports of Sexual and Nonsexual Health Behaviors Among Women. Journal of Sex and Marital Therapy, Volume 28, Number 4, July 01, pp. 331 - 338.
Elder, Glen, Larry Knopp, and Heidi Nast. (2004). Sexuality and space. In Geography in America. (pp. 200-208). Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Elliston, Deborah (2005). Critical Reflexivity and Sexuality Studies in Anthropology: Siting Sexuality in Research, Theory, Ethnography, and Pedagogy. Reviews in Anthropology, Volume 34, Number 1, January-March, pp. 21-47.
Epstein, Steven. (2006). The New Attack on Sexuality Research: Morality and the Politics of Knowledge Production. Sexuality Research and Social Policy, 3(1), March: 1-12.
Erickson, Julia A., with Steffen, Sally A. Kiss and Tell: Surveying Sex in the Twentieth Century.
Fahs, B., Plante, R. F., & McClelland, S. I. (2017). Working at the crossroads of pleasure and danger: Feminist perspectives on doing critical sexuality studies. Sexualities, 21(4), 503-519. doi:10.1177/1363460717713743
Fenton, Kevin A., Johnson, Anne M., McManus, Sally & Erens, Bob (2001) ‘Measuring sexual behaviour: methodological challenges in survey research’, Sexually Transmitted Infections, 77.
Findholt, N., and L.C. Robrecht (2002). Legal and ethical considerations in research with sexually active adolescents: the requirement to report statutory rape. Perspect Sex Reprod Health, Sep-Oct;34(5): 259-64.
Fisher, T. (2007). Sex of Experimenter and Social Norm Effects on Reports of Sexual Behavior in Young Men and Women. Archives of Sexual Behavior 36(1): 89-100.
Fisher, T. D. (2007). Sex of Experimenter and Social Norm Effects on Reports of Sexual Behavior in Young Men and Women. Archives of Sexual Behavior, 36(1): 89-100.
Fisher, T.D. (1989). Confessions of a closet sex researcher. Journal of Sex Research, 26(1), 144-147.
Frith, Hannah. (2000). Focusing on Sex: Using Focus Groups in Sex Research. Sexualities, Volume 3 Issue 3, August, pp. 275-297.
Gaither, George A., Martin Sellbom, and Brian P. Meier (2003). The Effect of Stimulus Content on Volunteering for Sexual Interest Research Among College Students. Journal of Sex Research, 40(3), September, pp. 240-248.
Gibbins, John (2004). ‘In the Field and in There’: Some Ethical Dilemmas in Researching Sexualities. In Mark Cowling and Paul Reynolds, (eds.) Making Sense of Sexual Consent. Aldershot, England: Ashgate.
Gillmore, M. R., J. Gaylord, J. Hartway, M. J. Hoppe, and et al. (2001). Daily data collection of sexual and other health-related behaviors. Journal of Sex Research, 38(1): 35.
Godelier, M. (2003). What is a Sexual Act? Anthropological Theory, 3(2): 179-198.
Goode, Erich (2002). Sexual Involvement and Social Research in a Fat Civil Rights Organization. Qualitative Sociology, Volume 25, Issue 4, Dec, Pages 501-534. (And responses by Bell, Manning, Saguy, Williams)
Gribble, J.N., H.G. Miller, S.M. Rogers, and C.F. Turner. (1999). Interview mode and measurement of sexual behaviors: Methodological issues. Journal of Sex Research, 36(1): 16.
Harris, Anita (ed.). (2004). All About the Girl: Culture, Power, and Identity. New York & London: Routledge.
Colluding in “compulsory heterosexuality”?: doing research with young women at school.
Speaking back: voices of young urban womyn of color using participatory action research to challenge and complicate representations of young women.
Beneath the surface of voice and silence: researching the home front.
Harvey, S. Marie, S.T. Bird, J.T. Henderson, L.J. Beckman, and H.C. Huszti (2004). He Said, She Said: Concordance between sexual partners. Sexually Transmitted Diseases, March, 31(3), pp. 185-191.
Heaphy, Brian, Jeffrey Weeks, and Catherine Donovan. (1998). ‘That’s like my life’: Researching stories of non-heterosexual relationships. Sexualities, 1(4).
Herbert, Carrie. (1993). Researching adolescent girls’ perception of unwanted sexual attention. In Kennedy, Mary, Lubelska, Cathy and Walsh, Val. (eds). Making Connections: Women’s Studies, Women’s movements, Women’s lives, Bristol PA.: Falmer Press.
Herdt, G., and S. Lindenbaum. (eds). (1992). In the Time of AIDS: Social Analysis, Theory and Method. Newbury Park, CA: Sage(2 ch’s on Methods & Research).
Herdt, Gilbert. (1999). Clinical Ethnography and Sexual Culture. Annual Review of Sex Research, Volume X, pp. 100-119.
Hermanowicz, Joseph C. (2002). The Great Interview: 25 Strategies for Studying People in Bed. Qualitative Sociology, Volume 25, Issue 4, Dec., Pages 479-499.
Hirst, Julia (2003). Researching young people’s sexuality and learning about sex: Experience, need, and sex and relationship education. Culture, Health & Sexuality, Volume 6, Number 2 , March-April, pp. 115-129.
Holliday, R. (2004). Filming “The Closet”: The Role of Video Diaries in Researching Sexualities. The American Behavioral Scientist, 47(12): 1597.
Hubbard, Phil. (1999). Researching female sex work: reflections on geographical exclusion, critical methodologies and ‘useful’ knowledge. Area, 31, pp. 229-237.
Huygens, P., E. Kajura, J. Seeley, and T. Barton. (1996). Rethinking methods for the study of sexual behaviour. Social Science & Medicine, 42(2): 221-231.
Hyde, A., E. Howlett, D. Brady, and J. Drennan. (2005). The focus group method: Insights from focus group interviews on sexual health with adolescents. Social Science & Medicine, 61(12): 2588-2599.
Irvine, J. M. (2015). The other sex work: Stigma in sexuality research. Social Currents, 2(2), 116-125. doi:10.1177/2329496515579762Irvine, Janice M. (2003). The Sociologist as Voyeur: Social Theory and Sexuality Research, 1910-1978. Qualitative Sociology, Volume 26 Number 4, December, pp. 429-456.
Israel, T. (2002). Studying sexuality: strategies for surviving stigma. Feminism and Psychology, 12(2), 256-260.
James, T., and H. Platzer (1999). Ethical considerations in qualitative research with vulnerable groups: exploring lesbian’s and gay men’s experiences of health care—a personal perspective. Nursing Ethics, 6(1), 73-81.
Johnson, W.T., and J.D. Delamater (1976). Response effects in sex surveys. Public Opinion Quarterly, 40(2): 165-181.
Jonason, P. and T. Fisher (2009). The Power of Prestige: Why Young Men Report Having more Sex Partners than Young Women. Sex Roles 60(3): 151-159.
Jones, A. (2019). Sex Is Not a Problem: The Erasure of Pleasure in Sexual Science Research. Sexualities, 22(4), 643-668. 10.1177/1363460718760210
Katz, Cindi. (1994). Playing the field: questions of fieldwork in geography. The Professional Geographer, 46, pp. 67-72.
King, Andrew, Ana Santos, and Isabel Crowhurst (ed.) (2016). Sexualities Research: Critical Interjections, Diverse Methodologies, and Practical Applications. Routledge.
1. Introduction Andrew King, Ana Cristina Santos and Isabel Crowhurst Section One: Critical Interjections: The Challenges, Limitations and Opportunities of Theorising Sexualities 2. Anti-Humanism, Affects and the Sexuality-Assemblage of Young Men Pam Alldred and Nick Fox 3. Ordinary Sexualities Brian Heaphy 4. "Counting" for Equality: Youth, Class and Sexual Citizenship Elizabeth McDermott 5. The "Normative Veil": Misunderstandings and Traps in Dealing with Sexual Stories and Gender Construction in Social Research Vulca Fidolini 6. Practice Theory and the Practice of Sex Sue Scott and Stevi Jackson Section Two: Critical Methodologies: The Challenges, Limitations and Opportunities of Doing Sexualities Research 7. Problematic Publics?: Making Space at the Academic Table Yvette Taylor 8. Challenges in Reflexive Research into Loneliness and Isolation in Older Lesbians Jill Wilkens 9. Reading Texts and Their Silences: Sexuality and the Autobiographical Method Roma Dey 10. Interactional-Structural Context of Intimate Partner Violence in Lesbian Relationships Alzbeta Mozinova 11. Studying Attitudes and Family Values in Same-Sex Intimacies: Beyond the "Lived Experience" Robert Pralat Section Three: Critical Practices: The Challenges, Limitations and Opportunities of Applying Sexualities Research 12. Uncomfortable Demands: Neoliberalism, Queerness and Partnerships Between Local Administrations and LGBT Associations Beatrice Gusmano 13. A Comparative Analysis of the Penal Policies Employed in the Placement of Transgendered Offenders in England, the USA, Australia and Canada Joanna Jamel 14. Love Is Lame or Love Is Queer?: Love and Kinship as Political Concepts in Western and Central and Eastern European (CEE) LGBT/Queer Theory and Praxis Agata Stasi?ska 15. Medicalizing Male Sexual Underperformance: Awareness Campaigns and Expert Discourses on Male Sexual Health in Italy Rafaella Camoletto and Francesca Salis 16. Sexualities, Care and Intimacies in the Intersections and Commonalities Around Childfree/Childless Aging and LGB Aging Gerardo Zamora 17. Critical After/words. Conclusion Andrew King, Ana Cristina Santos and Isabel Crowhurst.
Kulick, D., and M. Willson (eds.) (1995). Taboo: Sex, identity and erotic subjectivity in anthropological fieldwork. New York: Routledge.
Laumann, Edward O. et.al. (1994). A political history of the national sex survey of adults. Family Planning Perspectives, 26(1), January/February.
Laumann, Edward O., and John H. Gagnon. (1995). A sociological perspective on sexual action. In Parker, Richard G. and Gagnon, John H. (eds). Conceiving Sexuality: Approaches to Sex Research in a Postmodern World. New York & London: Routledge.
Lewin, E. & Leap, W. L. (eds.) (1996). Out in the Field: Reflections of lesbian and gay anthropologists. Urbana: University of Illinois Press.
Lewis, R. J., F. X. Gibbons, and M. Gerrard. (1986). Sexual experience and recall of sexual vs. nonsexual information. Journal of Personality, 54(4): 676-693.
Lisa, M.D. (2005). Toward Greater Specificity in Modeling the Ecological Context of Desire. Human Development, 48(5): 291.
Lisa, M.D. (2006). Careful What You Ask For: Reconsidering Feminist Epistemology and Autobiographical Narrative in Research on Sexual Identity Development. Signs, 31(2): 471.
Malam, Linda (2004). Embodiment and sexuality in cross-cultural research. Australian Geographer, Volume 35 Number 2, July, pp. 177-183.
Markowitz, Fran, and Michael Ashkenazi. (1999). Sex, Sexuality, and the Anthropologist. University of Illinois Press.
Mattley, C. (1997). Field research with phone sex workers: Managing the researchers’ emotions. In M.D. Schwartz (Ed). Researching sexual violence against women: methodological and personal perspectives. Thousand Oaks, California: Sage Publications.
Michaud, P. -A., F. Narring, and C. Ferron. (1999). Alternative methods in the investigation of adolescents’ sexual life. Journal of Adolescent Health, 25(1): 84-90.
Milling Kinard, E. (1996). Conducting research on child maltreatment: effect on researchers. Violence and Victims, 11(1), 65-69.
Mitchell, Kirstin, Kaye Wellings; Gillian Elam; Bob Erens; Kevin Fenton; Anne Johnson (2007). How can we facilitate reliable reporting in surveys of sexual behaviour? Evidence from qualitative research. Culture, Health & Sexuality, Volume 9 Issue 5.
Moran-Ellis, J. (1996). Close to home: the experience of researching child sexual abuse. In M. Hester, L. Kelly and J. Radford. Women, violence and male power: Feminist activism, research and practice. Buckingham: Open University Press.
Morris, Charlotte, Paul Boyce, Andrea Cornwall, Hannah Frith, Laura Harvey, and Yingying Huang. (eds.). (2018). Researching Sex and Sexualities. Zed Books.
Mulder, S. S., Rance, S., Suarez, M. S., & Condori, M. C. (2000). Unethical ethics? Reflections on intercultural research practices. Reproductive Health Matters, 8(15), 104–112.
Nnko, S., J. T. J. T. Boerma, M. Urassa, G. Mwaluko, and B. Zaba. (2004). Secretive females or swaggering males?: An assessment of the quality of sexual partnership reporting in rural Tanzania. Social Science & Medicine, 59(2): 299-310.
Ochs, E. P., and Y. M. Binik. (1999). The use of couple data to determine the reliability of self-reported sexual behavior. Journal of Sex Research, 36(4): 374.
Okami, P. (2002). Causes and consequences of a career in sex research. In M.W. Wiederman and B.E. Whitley (Eds). Handbook of conducting research on human sexuality. New Jersey: Lawrence Erlbaum.
Oskowitz, B., and I. Meulenberg-Buskens (1997). Preparing researchers for a qualitative investigation of a particularly sensitive nature: Reflections from the field. South African Journal of Psychology, 27(2), 83-88.
Ostrow, David G., and Ronald C. Kessler. (1993). Methodological Issues in AIDS Behavioral Research. New York: Plenum Press
Överlien, Carolina, Karin Aronsson, and Margareta Hyden. (2005). The Focus Group Interview as an In-depth Method? Young Women Talking About Sexuality. International Journal of Social Research Methodology, 8(4), October, pp. 331-344.
Parker, Richard G., and John H. Gagnon. (eds). (1995). Conceiving Sexuality: Approaches to Sex Research in a Postmodern World. New York & London: Routledge .
Parker, Richard, Diane di Mauro, Beth Filiano, Jonathan Garcia, et al. (2004). Global Transformations and Intimate Relations in the 21st Century: Social Science Research on Sexuality and the Emergence of Sexual Health and Sexual Rights Frameworks. Annual Review of Sex Research, Vol. 15.
Pastina, A. C. L. (2006). The Implications of an Ethnographer’s Sexuality. Qualitative Inquiry, 12(4): 724.
Patton, Wendy, and Mary Mannison. (1994). Investigating attitudes towards sexuality: Two methodologies. Journal of Sex Education and Therapy, 20(3) .
Pickering, H. (1988). Asking questions on sexual behaviour… Testing methods from the social sciences. Health Policy and Planning, 3(3), pp. 237-44.
Pitts, Marian, and Qazi Rahman. (2001). Which behaviors constitute “having sex” among university students in the UK?. Archives of Sexual Behavior, April, 30(2).
Plaud, J. J., Gaither, G. A., Hegstad, H. J., Rowan, L., and Devin, M. K. (1999). Volunteer bias in human psychophysiological sexual arousal research: To whom do our research results apply? Journal of Sex Research, May, 36(2), 171–180.
Plummer, Ken. (1995). Telling Sexual Stories: Power, Change and Social Worlds. London & New York: Routledge.
Plummer, Ken. (2003). Queers, Bodies and Postmodern Sexualities: A Note on Revisiting the “Sexual” in Symbolic Interactionism. Qualitative Sociology, Volume 26, Issue 4, Dec., pp. 515-530.
Poole, Hayley, David C. Giles, and Karen Moore (2004). Researching sexuality and sexual issues: Implications for the researcher? Sexual and Relationship Therapy, 19(1), February, pp. 79-86.
Purdam, Kingsley, Angelia R. Wilson, Reza Afkhami, and Wendy Olsen. (2007). Surveying sexual orientation: Asking difficult questions and providing useful answers. Culture, Health & Sexuality, 10(2).
Renold, Emma. (2002). ‘Tales of the Unexpected’: Researching sexuality in the primary school. In L. Pugsley and T. Welland (Eds.). (2000). Ethical Dilemmas in Qualitative Research, Aldershot: Ashgate.
Riley, Alan, and Elizabeth Scott (1999). Ethics in research into human sexuality and into sexual and relationship therapy. Sexual and Marital Therapy, 14(3), pp. 289-298.
Robinson, V., A. Meah, and J. Hockey. (2007). Representing ‘Sex’ in the Research Process. International Journal of Social Research Methodology, 10(3): 181 - 194.
Rollins, Bruce. (1989). Research methodologies. In Sexual Attitudes and Behaviours: A Review of the Literature. Melbourne: Australian Insitute of Family Studies.
Rowland, D.L. (1999). Issues in the laboratory study of human sexual response: A synthesis for the nontechnical sexologist. Journal of Sex Research, 36(1): 3.
Sanders, Teela (2006). Sexing Up the Subject: Methodological Nuances in Researching the Female Sex Industry. Sexualities, 9(4), October: 449-468.
Sarah, A. V., and F. O. S. Lucia (2008). The feasibility and acceptability of handheld computers in a prospective diary study of adolescent sexual behaviour. The Canadian Journal of Human Sexuality, 17(4): 183.
Scourfield, J., and A. Coffey. (2006). Access, Ethics and the (Re)construction of Gender: The Case of Researcher as Suspected ‘Paedophile’. International Journal of Social Research Methodology, 9(1): 29-40.
Scully, Diana. (1990). Understanding Sexual Violence: A Study of Convicted Rapists. Boston: Unwin Hyman..
Seal, D.W., F.R. Bloom, and A.M. Somlai (2000). Dilemmas in conducting sex research in applied field settings. Health Education and Behaviour, 27(1), 10-23.
Seen, Charlene Y., and Serge Desmaris (2001). Are our recruitment practices for sex studies working across gender? The effect of topic and gender of recruiter on participation rates of university men and women. Journal of Sex Research, May, 38(2), pp. 111-117.
Siegel, D. M., M. J. Aten, and K. J. Roghmann. (1998). Self-reported honesty among middle and high school students responding to a sexual behavior questionnaire. Journal of Adolescent Health, 23(1): 20-28.
Smart, Carol. (1988). Researching Prostitution: Some problems for feminist research. In Nebraska Sociological Feminist Collective. (eds). A feminist ethic for social science research, Lewiston, NY: Edwin Mellen Press.
Society for the Scientific Study of Sex. (1993). Society for the Scientific Study of Sex Statement of Ethical Guidelines. Journal of Sex Research, 30(2), 192 - 200.
Spencer, L., A. Faulkner, and J. Keegan. (1988). Talking About Sex: Asking The Public About Sexual Behaviour and Attitudes. London.
Stoler, L.R. (2002). Researching childhood sexual abuse: anticipating the effects on the researcher. Feminism and Psychology, 12(2), 269-274.
Strassberg, Donald S., and Kristi Lowe (1995). Volunteer bias in sexuality research. Archives of Sexual Behaviour, 24(4), 369–382.
Stuart Michaels, and Alain Giami. (1999). The polls--review: Sexual acts and sexual relationships: Asking about sex in surveys. Public Opinion Quarterly, Fall, Vol. 63, Iss. 3.
Swora, Maria Gabrielle (2003). Using cultural consensus analysis to study sexual risk perception: A report on a pilot study. Culture, Health & Sexuality, 5(4), July-August, pp. 339-352.
Tewksbury, R. (2015). Using Qualitative Methods to Study Sex Crimes. In The Routledge Handbook of Qualitative Criminology (pp. 220-230): Routledge.
Thomas, J. N., & Williams, D. J. (2016). Getting off on sex research: A methodological commentary on the sexual desires of sex researchers. Sexualities, 19(1-2), 83-97. doi:10.1177/1363460715583610
Thomson, Rachel, and Sue Scott. (1990). Researching Sexuality in the Light of AIDS: Historical and Methodological Issues. WRAP Paper No. 5. London: Tufnell Press .
Tiefer, L. (2000). Sexology and the pharmaceutical industry: The threat of co-optation. Journal of Sex Research, August, 37(3), 273-283.
Treharne, G. J., & Beres, M. A. (2016). Writing survey questions to operationalise sex, gender identity, and sexual orientation in New Zealand: Perspectives from psychological and sociological research with the LGBT community. New Zealand Sociology, 31(1), 173-180.
Treichler, Paula. (1992). AIDS, HIV, and the cultural construction of reality. In Herdt, G. and Lindenbaum, S. (eds). In the time of AIDS: Social Analysis, Theory and Method. Newbury Park, CA: Sage Publications.
Trotter, E. C., and K. G. Alderson. (2007). University students’ definitions of having sex, sexual partner, and virginity loss: The influence of participant gender, sexual experience, and contextual factors. The Canadian Journal of Human Sexuality, 16(1/2): 11.
Trotter, J., L. Brogatzki, L. Duggan, E. Foster, and J. Levie. (2006). Revealing Disagreement and Discomfort through Auto-ethnography and Personal Narrative: Sexuality in Social Work Education and Practice. Qualitative Social Work, 5(3): 369-388.
Turner, H. A. (1999). Participation bias in AIDS-related telephone surveys: Results from the National AIDS Behavioral Survey (NABS) non-response study. Journal of Sex Research, 36(1): 52.
Upchurch, D. M., L. A. Lillard, C. S. Aneshensel, and N. F. Li. (2002). Inconsistencies in reporting the occurrence and timing of first intercourse among adolescents. Journal of Sex Research, 39(3): 197.
Valentine, Gill, Ruth Butler, and Tracey Skelton (2001). The ethical and methodological complexities of doing research with ‘vulnerable’ young people. Ethics, Place and Environment 4(2): 119-25.
Vannier, S., and L. O’Sullivan (2008). The feasibility and acceptability of handheld computers in a prospective diary study of adolescent sexual behaviour. The Canadian Journal of Human Sexuality, 17(4): 183.
Vanwesenbeeck, I. (2009). Doing Gender in Sex and Sex Research. Archives of Sexual Behavior 38(6): 883-898.
Waling, A. (2018). ‘I can’t/can I touch him?’: Erotic subjectivity, sexual attraction and research in the field. Qualitative Inquiry, 24(9): 720-727.Waling, Andrea. (2018). ‘I can’t/can I touch him?’: Erotic subjectivity, sexual attraction and research in the field. Qualitative Inquiry, 24 (9): 720-727.
Webber, V., & Brunger, F. (2018). Assessing risk to researchers: using the case of sexuality research to inform research ethics board guidelines. Forum: Qualitative Social Research, 19(3). doi:dx.doi.org/10.17169/fqs-19.3.3062.
Wellings, Kaye, Patrick Branigan, and Kirsti Mitchell. (2000). Discomfort, discord and discontinuity as data: Using focus groups to research sensitive topics. Culture, Health & Sexuality, 2(3), July.
Weston, Kath (1998). Long Slow Burn: Sexuality and the social sciences. Routledge.
Wiederman, M. W. (1999). Volunteer bias in sexuality research using college student participants. Journal of Sex Research, 36(1): 59-66.
Wiederman, M.W., and B.E. Whitle. (2002). Handbook for conducting research on human sexuality. Mahwah, N.J.; London: Lawrence Erlbaum.
Wight, Daniel, and Marina Barnard. (1993). The limits to participant observation in HIV/AIDS research. Practicing Anthropology, 15(4), Fall, pp. 66-69.
Wight, Daniel, and Patrick West. (1999). Poor recall, misunderstandings and embarrassment: Interpreting discrepancies in young men’s reported heterosexual behaviour. Culture, Health & Sexuality, 1(1), February.
Williams, W.L (1993). Being gay and doing research on homosexuality in non-western cultures. Journal of Sex Research, 30(2), 115.
Wolcott, Harry F. (year?). Sneaky Kid and its Aftermath: Ethics and Intimacy in Fieldwork.
Zurbriggen, Eileen L. (2002). Sexual objectification by research participants: Recent experiences and strategies for coping. Feminism & Psychology, May, 12(2), pp. 261-268.
Zussman, Robert. (2002). Editor’s Introduction: Sex in Research. Qualitative Sociology, Volume 25, Issue 4, Dec., pp. 473-477.