Editorial note: From now on I will only post bibliographies instead of one-text-one-entry, because this has been labor intensive, while being unrewarding. For any additions, feel free to comment below.


Armstrong, Lynzi, and Gillian Abel. Sex Work and the New Zealand Model Decriminalisation and Social Change. Bristol University Press, 2020.

Åsman, Susanne. Bombay Going: Nepali Migrant Sex Workers in an Anti-Trafficking Era. Lexington Books, 2018.

Biancani, Francesca. Sex Work in Colonial Egypt: Women, Modernity and the Global Economy. I. B. Tauris, 2018.

Bjønness, Jeanett, et al., editors. Reconfiguring Stigma in Studies of Sex for Sale. Routledge, 2022.

Caslin, Samantha, and Julia Laite. Wolfenden’s Women: Prostitution in Post-War Britain. Palgrave Macmillan UK, 2020.

Caviglia, Lisa. Sex Work in Nepal: The Making and Unmaking of a Category : The Making and Unmaking of a Category. Taylor & Francis Group, 2017.

Classen, Albrecht. Prostitution in Medieval and Early Modern Literature: The Dark Side of Sex and Love in the Premodern Era. Lexington Books, 2019.

Cooper, Thia. A Christian Guide to Liberating Desire, Sex, Partnership, Work, and Reproduction. Springer International Publishing AG, 2017.

Crowhurst, Isabel, et al. Third Sector Organizations in Sex Work and Prostitution Contested Engagements in Africa, the Americas and Europe. Routledge, 2021.

Cunningham, Stewart. Sex Work and Human Dignity: Law, Politics and Discourse. Taylor & Francis Group, 2020.

Davis, Ann Marie L. Imagining Prostitution in Modern Japan, 1850–1913. Lexington Books, 2019.

de Villiers, Nicholas. Sexography: Sex Work in Documentary. University of Minnesota Press, 2017.

de Wildt, Roos. Post-War Prostitution: Human Trafficking and Peacekeeping in Kosovo. Springer International Publishing AG, 2019.

Dewey, Susan, and Tonia St. Germain. Women of the Street: How the Criminal Justice-Social Services Alliance Fails Women in Prostitution. New York University Press, 2017.

Easterbrook-Smith, Gwyn. Producing the Acceptable Sex Worker: An Analysis of Media Representations. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers, 2022.

Fellows, Kristen R., et al. Historical Sex Work New Contributions from History and Archaeology. University Press of Florida, 2020.

FitzGerald, Sharron A., and Kathryn McGarry. Realising Justice for Sex Workers: An Agenda for Change. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers, 2018.

Goldenberg, Shira M., et al. Sex Work, Health, and Human Rights Global Inequities, Challenges, and Opportunities for Action. Springer Nature, 2021.

Hardwick, Julie. Sex in an Old Regime City: Young Workers and Intimacy in France, 1660-1789. Oxford University Press USA – OSO, 2020.

Hertzog, Esther, and Erella Shadmi. Prostitution, Pornography and Trafficking in Women: Israel’s Blood Money : Israel’s Blood Money. Taylor & Francis Group, 2019.

Hipkins, Danielle, and Kate Taylor-Jones. Prostitution and Sex Work in Global Cinema: New Takes on Fallen Women. Springer International Publishing AG, 2017.

Horning, Amber, and Anthony Marcus. Third Party Sex Work and Pimps in the Age of Anti-Trafficking. Springer International Publishing AG, 2017.

Howlett, Caitlin. Against Sex Education: Pedagogy, Sex Work, and State Violence. Bloomsbury Academic, Bloomsbury Publishing Plc, 2022.

Jahnsen, Synnøve Økland, and Hendrik Wagenaar. Assessing Prostitution Policies in Europe. Taylor & Francis Ltd, 2017.

Jones, Angela. Camming: Money, Power, and Pleasure in the Sex Work Industry. New York University Press, 2020.

Kallock, Sara M. Livable Intersections: Re/Framing Sex Work at the Frontline. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers, 2019.

Kapparis, Konstantinos. Prostitution in the Ancient Greek World. De Gruyter, Inc., 2017.

Kempadoo, Kamala, and Elena Shih. White Supremacy, Racism and the Coloniality of Anti-Trafficking. 1st ed., Routledge, 2022.

Koch, Gabriele. Healing Labor: Japanese Sex Work in the Gendered Economy. Stanford University Press, 2020.

Kozma, Liat. Global Women, Colonial Ports: Prostitution in the Interwar Middle East. State University of New York Press, 2017.

Kramm, Robert. Sanitized Sex: Regulating Prostitution, Venereal Disease, and Intimacy in Occupied Japan, 1945-1952. University of California Press, 2017.

Kuffner, Emily. Fictions of Containment in the Spanish Female Picaresque: Architectural Space and Prostitution in the Early Modern Mediterranean. Amsterdam University Press, 2019.

Laite, Julia. The Disappearance of Lydia Harvey: A True Story of Sex, Crime and the Meaning of Justice, Profile Books, 2022.

Leiser, Gary. Prostitution in the Eastern Mediterranean World: The Economics of Sex in the Late Antique and Medieval Middle East. I. B. Tauris & Company, Limited, 2017.

LeVeque, Mollie. Images of Sex Work in Early Twentieth-Century America: Gender, Sexuality and Race in the Storyville Portraits. Bloomsbury Publishing USA, 2019.

Liu, Min. Migration, Prostitution and Human Trafficking: The Voice of Chinese Women. Taylor & Francis Group, 2017.

Logan, Trevon D. Economics, Sexuality, and Male Sex Work. Cambridge University Press, 2017.

Mai, Nicola. Mobile Orientations: An Intimate Autoethnography of Migration, Sex Work, and Humanitarian Borders. University of Chicago Press, 2018.

Mcgrow, Lauren. Missionary Positions: A Postcolonial Feminist Perspective on Sex Work and Faith-Based Outreach from Australia. BRILL, 2017.

Mitchell, Gregory. Panics without Borders: How Global Sporting Events Drive Myths about Sex Trafficking. University of California Press, 2022. DOI.org (Crossref).

Mulvihill, Natasha. Experiences of the Sex Industry. Bristol University Press, 2022.

Ng, Yew-Kwang. Markets and Morals: Justifying Kidney Sales and Legalizing Prostitution. Cambridge University Press, 2019.

Nichols, Andrea, et al. Social Work Practice with Survivors of Sex Trafficking and Commercial Sexual Exploitation. Columbia University Press, 2018.

Pearson, Jane, and Maria Rayner. Prostitution in Victorian Colchester: Controlling the Uncontrollable. University Of Hertfordshire Press, 2018.

Plambech, Sine, and Maria Chiara Cerio. Women on the Move Trafficking, Sex Work and Reproductive Health among West African Migrant Women. DIIS – Danish Institute for International Studies, 2021.

Roberts, Ron. Capitalism on Campus: Sex Work, Academic Freedom and the Market. John Hunt Publishing, 2018.

Rodríguez García, Magaly, et al. Selling Sex in the City: A Global History of Prostitution, 1600s-2000s. BRILL, 2017.

Ryan, Paul. Male Sex Work in the Digital Age: Curated Lives. Springer International Publishing AG, 2019.

Sahariah, Sutirtha. Sex Work, Labour, and Empowerment Lessons from the Informal Entertainment Sector in Nepal. Routledge, 2022.

Sanders, Teela, Jane Scoular, et al. Internet Sex Work: Beyond the Gaze. Springer International Publishing AG, 2017.

Sanders, Teela, Maggie O′Neill, et al. Prostitution: Sex Work, Policy & Politics. SAGE Publications, 2017. .

Saunders, Rebecca. Bodies of Work: The Labour of Sex in the Digital Age. Springer International Publishing AG, 2020.

Savelle-Rocklin, Nina, and Salman Akhtar. Beyond the Primal Addiction: Food, Sex, Gambling, Internet, Shopping, and Work : Food, Sex, Gambling, Internet, Shopping, and Work. Taylor & Francis Group, 2019.

Schultze, Ernst. Die Prostitution Bei Den Gelben Völkern. Walter de Gruyter GmbH, 2020.

Scott, John, et al. The Routledge Handbook of Male Sex Work, Culture, & Society. Routledge, 2021.

Selena. We Too: Essays on Sex Work and Survival. Edited by Natalie West and Tina Horn, First Feminist Press edition, The Feminist Press at the City University of New York, 2021.

Skilbrei, May-Len, and Marlene Spanger, editors. : : Meanings and Moralities of Sexual Commerce. Routledge, 2018.

—. Prostitution Research in Context: Methodology, Representation and Power : Methodology, Representation and Power. Taylor & Francis Group, 2017.

Stacey, Clare. Ethical Stripper: Sex, Work and Labour Rights in the Night-Time Economy. Unbound, 2022.

—. Ethical Stripper: Sex, Work and Labour Rights in the Night-Time Economy. Unbound, 2022.

Staiger, Annegret Daniela. Legalized Prostitution in Germany: Inside the New Mega Brothels. Indiana University Press, 2022.

Sultana, Habiba Lived Experience and Resilience in a Bangladeshi Brothel. Routledge, 2020.

—. Towards a Southern Approach to Sex Work Lived Experience and Resilience in a Bangladeshi Brothel. Routledge, 2021.

Syvertsen, Jennifer Leigh. Dangerous Love: Sex Work, Drug Use, and the Pursuit of Intimacy in Tijuana, Mexico. University of California Press, 2022. DOI.org (Crossref).

Tan, Nancy Nam Hoon. Resisting Rape Culture: The Hebrew Bible and Hong Kong Sex Workers. Taylor & Francis Group, 2020.

Taylor, Christin Marie. Labor Pains: New Deal Fictions of Race, Work, and Sex in the South. University Press of Mississippi, 2019.

Thusi, I. India. Policing Bodies: Law, Sex Work, and Desire in Johannesburg. Stanford University Press, 2022.

—. Policing Bodies: Law, Sex Work, and Desire in Johannesburg. Stanford University Press, 2021.

Tremblay, Francine. Organizing for Sex Workers’ Rights in Montréal: Resistance and Advocacy. Lexington Books, 2020.

Wagenaar, Hendrik, et al. Designing Prostitution Policy: Intention and Reality in Regulating the Sex Trade. Policy Press, 2017.

Ward, Eilis, and Gillian Wylie. Feminism, Prostitution and the State: The Politics of Neo-Abolitionism : The Politics of Neo-Abolitionism. Taylor & Francis Group, 2017.

Weitzer, Ronald, editor. Sex for Sale Prostitution, Pornography, and the Sex Industry. Third edition, Routledge, 2022.

Williams, Terry. ‘The Soft City: Sex for Business and Pleasure in New York City’. The Soft City, Columbia University Press, 2022.

Wingfield, Nancy M. The World of Prostitution in Late Imperial Austria. Oxford University Press USA – OSO, 2017.

Wong, Lily. Transpacific Attachments: Sex Work, Media Networks, and Affective Histories of Chineseness. Columbia University Press, 2018.

Yamin, Rebecca, and Donna J. Seifert. The Archaeology of Prostitution and Clandestine Pursuits. University Press of Florida, 2019.

Yarfitz, Mir. Impure Migration: Jews and Sex Work in Golden Age Argentina. Rutgers University Press, 2019.

Lazarus, Lisa, Nicole Herpai, Daria Pavlova, Maureen A. Murney, Olga Balakireva, Tatiana Tarasova, Leigh McClarty, u. a. 2022. „Exploring the impact of military conflict on sex work in Ukraine: Women’s experiences of economic burden“. Global Public Health 0 (0): 1–13. https://doi.org/10.1080/17441692.2022.2092187.


Little is known about the impact of military conflict on sex work from the perspective of sex workers. We attempt to explore the meaning of conflict on sex work by asking women about the changes that they have experienced in their lives and work since the beginning of the 2014 military conflict in eastern Ukraine. The findings in this article are based on qualitative interviews with 43 cisgender women living and practicing sex work in Dnipro, eastern Ukraine. Our analysis highlights the meanings that sex workers have linked to the conflict, with financial concerns emerging as a dominant theme. The conflict therefore functions as a way of understanding changing economic circumstances with both individual and broader impacts. By better understanding the meaning of conflict as expressed by sex workers, we can begin to adapt our response to address emerging, and unmet, needs of the community

Gheorghiu, I. & Ham, J. (2022). Biographical work and the production of credibility in sex work interviews. The British Journal of Criminology, https://doi.org/10.1093/bjc/azac003


This article explores the concept of biographical work as a sustained pursuit during interviews with persons engaging in stigmatized and criminalized work. Based on interviews with women engaging in sex work and intimate economies in Hong Kong, the article examines the research interview as an interactional and institutional encounter where interviewer and interviewee jointly create meaning and articulate experiences to produce credibility. Relying on the sex workers’ rights framework and its adjacent debates, the article argues that social theory and critique construct reality by shaping public discourse and moral sensitivities in institutional encounters and act as moral resources that inform positionalities. The article argues for the importance of attending to both interactional and institutional demands made by interview encounters in data interpretation.

Dolinsek, Sonja, und Siobhán Hearne. „Introduction: prostitution in twentieth century Europe“. European Review of History: Revue européenne d’histoire 29, Nr. 2 (2022): 121–44. https://doi.org/10.1080/13507486.2022.2029361. (Free)

Azara, Liliosa. „The new face of Italian prostitution in the aftermath of the Merlin Law: forms, debate and repression“. European Review of History: Revue européenne d’histoire 29, Nr. 2 (2022): 268–89. https://doi.org/10.1080/13507486.2021.2018405.

Dolinsek, Sonja. „Tensions of abolitionism during the negotiation of the 1949 ‘Convention for the Suppression of the Traffic in Persons and of the Exploitation of the Prostitution of Others’“. European Review of History: Revue européenne d’histoire 29, Nr. 2 (2022): 223–48. https://doi.org/10.1080/13507486.2022.2026893. (PDF)

Hájková, Anna. „Why we need a history of prostitution in the Holocaust“. European Review of History: Revue européenne d’histoire 29, Nr. 2 (2022): 194–222. https://doi.org/10.1080/13507486.2022.2028739.

Hearne, Siobhán. „Selling sex under socialism: prostitution in the post-war USSR“. European Review of History: Revue européenne d’histoire 29, Nr. 2 (2022): 290–310. https://doi.org/10.1080/13507486.2021.1937952. (Free)

Martin, Annalisa. „‘Cleaning up the cityscape’: managing commercial sex and city space in Cologne, 1956–1972“. European Review of History: Revue européenne d’histoire 29, Nr. 2 (2022): 311–30. https://doi.org/10.1080/13507486.2021.1971624.

Papadogiannis, Nikolaos. „Greek trans women selling sex, spaces and mobilities, 1960s–80s“. European Review of History: Revue européenne d’histoire 29, Nr. 2 (2022): 331–62. https://doi.org/10.1080/13507486.2021.2013447. (Free)

Petrungaro, Stefano. „Police and prostitution in Yugoslavia: a nuanced relationship“. European Review of History: Revue européenne d’histoire 29, Nr. 2 (2022): 170–93. https://doi.org/10.1080/13507486.2022.2029362.

Simic, Ivan. „Prostitution in socialist Yugoslavia: from Stalinism to the Yugoslav way“. European Review of History: Revue européenne d’histoire 29, Nr. 2 (2022): 249–67. https://doi.org/10.1080/13507486.2022.2026298.

Svanström, Yvonne. „Prostitution as non-labour leading to forced labour. Vagrancy and Gender in Sweden and Stockholm, 1919–1939“. European Review of History: Revue européenne d’histoire 29, Nr. 2 (2022): 145–69. https://doi.org/10.1080/13507486.2021.2018406. (Free)

Murphy, Doris. „Walking, Talking, Imagining: Ethical Engagement with Sex Workers“. Ethics and Social Welfare 0, Nr. 0 (7. February 2022): 1–16. https://doi.org/10.1080/17496535.2022.2033809.


This article describes a walking interview with a sex worker who is an advocate for sex worker rights in Ireland. Walking interviews have been proposed as a biographical method which can be used to explore the relationship between personal concerns and public questions, and the method is characterised by mobile, relational and embodied practice (O’Neill and Roberts [2019. Walking Methods: Research on the Move. London: Routledge]). Walking with research participants addresses the power imbalances inherent in interviews, striving for ethical praxis, by allowing a shared perspective and a shared sensory experience. Together we investigate the ethics of sex work research, allyship and education, and we consider ways to strengthen alliances between sex working and non-sex working feminists. Opportunities for social justice for sex workers are considered, and a radical democratic imaginary is proposed, where sex workers are afforded full citizenship of an inclusive society. This imaginary follows work by O’Neill [2010. “Cultural Criminology and Sex Work: Resisting Regulation Through Radical Democracy and Participatory Action Research PAR.” Journal of Law and Society 37 (1): 210–232], O’Neill and Seal [2012. Transgressive Imaginations: Crime, Deviance and Culture. London: Palgrave Macmillan] and FitzGerald, O’Neill, and Wylie [2020b. “Social Justice for Sex Workers as a ‘Politics of Doing’: Research, Policy and Practice.” Irish Journal of Sociology 28 (3): 257–279], who have imagined full participation for sex workers in civic, political and social spheres. Starting with a radical openness to and acceptance of each other, as well as a firm dedication to bodily autonomy and social justice for all, we propose a path towards this imagined society.

Rubio Grundell, Lucrecia. „The EU’s Approach to Prostitution: Explaining the ‘Why’ and ‘How’ of the EP’s Neo-Abolitionist Turn“. European Journal of Women’s Studies 28, 4 ( 2021): 425–39. https://doi.org/10.1177/1350506821994611.


The aim of this article is to offer a comprehensive analysis of the European Union’s neo-abolitionist approach to prostitution, drawing on the literature that addresses the global rise of neo-abolitionism and using key concepts developed by the gendered approaches to the European Union in order to adapt them to the particular context of the European Union. To do so, the article undertakes a critical frame analysis of the European Union’s violence against women policies, as it is in such policies that prostitution has been most thoroughly addressed, in combination with an analysis of the nature and evolution of the European Union’s gender equality policies more broadly. The article contends that the emergence of prostitution on the gender equality agenda of the European Union and the adoption of an explicit neo-abolitionist approach by the European Parliament can be explained by the coalescence, in the mid 1990s, of three key factors: Sweden’s accession to the European Union and the consequent positioning of Swedish femocrats, keen on exporting Sweden’s neo-abolitionist agenda to the European Union, in central positions of power within European Union institutions; the crystallisation of a robust neo-abolitionist velvet triangle through the creation of strong institutional links between the European Commission, the European Parliament and the European Women’s Lobby, which remained unchallenged; and the gradual development of a hybrid model of gender equality in the European Union which resonates with neo-abolitionist ideals at the same time as neo-abolitionism itself was increasingly associated to gender equality as a fundamental European Union value.

Boglárka Fedorkó, Luca Stevenson & P. G. Macioti (2021) Sex workers on the frontline: An abridged version of the original ICRSE report: ‘The role of sex worker rights groups in providing support during the COVID-19 crisis in Europe’, Global Public Health, DOI: 10.1080/17441692.2021.1945124


Sex workers in Europe have been dramatically impacted by the COVID-19 pandemic and its associated measures. Ignored by most governments, excluded from social and economic measures put in place to protect other workers, sex workers were left to fend for themselves. The article, an abridged version of a previous report by the ICRSE, illustrates the impact of COVID-19 on sex workers by focusing on how the pandemic affected the socio-economic, health and safety conditions of sex worker communities and how they pro-actively responded to the first waves of the crisis in 2020. Based on data gathered through community research, the authors outline the specific ways in which sex workers living under different sex work legal regimes were hit by the crisis. Crucially, in countries such as France, Sweden and Ireland, where an ‘End Demand’ legislation is in place to supposedly ‘rescue sex workers’, these did not benefit from any state support. The article suggests that sex worker community organisations helped limit the spread of the virus through peer support and peer education, protecting not only sex workers’ health, but society at large and showing similarities to the role of chaperones of public health sex workers had during the AIDS crisis.

Attwood, Rachael. „A very un-English predicament: ‘The White Slave Traffic’ and the construction of national identity in the suffragist and socialist movements’ coverage of the 1912 Criminal Law Amendment Bill“. National Identities (2021): 1–30. https://doi.org/10.1080/14608944.2021.1895096.


The measure promoted as England’s first law against sex trafficking, the Criminal Law Amendment Bill, journeyed through Parliament in 1912. Amid mounting extra-parliamentary protest over votes for women, workers’ rights, and Home Rule for Ireland, the country’s suffrage and socialist groups chose to engage with the somewhat ancillary Bill and the issue of trafficking (or ‘white slavery’ as it was popularly known) through the powerful medium of their periodicals. They did so largely because they saw the value to their wider campaigns of using trafficking – a phenomenon often cast by reformers as involving the sexual exploitation of working-class women – to forge connections (or highlight disjunctures) between the suffragist and socialist movements. Ideas of race, national identity, and empire attached to configurations of ‘slavery’ were central to their rhetoric, and to the links the groups made between trafficking and the political emancipation they sought. These ideas give a valuable insight into influential representations of trafficking in 1912 and the campaign against ‘white slavery’ during what was a fundamental, transnational moment in the history of trafficking. They also illuminate suffragist and socialist rhetoric of the day, and the conflicting ideas of ‘Englishness’ therein. This article strives to unlock some of these insights.

Bateman, Victoria. „How Decriminalisation Reduces Harm Within and Beyond Sex Work: Sex Work Abolitionism as the “Cult of Female Modesty” in Feminist Form“. Sexuality Research and Social Policy, 2021. https://doi.org/10.1007/s13178-021-00612-8.



Sex work has a long history and takes different forms, but the associated precarity and danger, particularly where poorer women and minorities are concerned, is undeniable. There is growing evidence that decriminalisation reduces harm, and, indeed, it is the policy approach favoured by sex worker groups. Despite this, many feminists instead seek to “end demand” for paid sex, recommending legal penalties for sex buyers, with the aim of abolishing sex work altogether.


This paper takes a comparative approach, examining why “end demand” is applied to sex work but not to care work. Abolition is typically justified both in terms of reducing harm to sex workers and to women more generally, with sex work’s very existence being thought to perpetuate the notion that all women are “sex objects.” Women are, however, not only exposed to harm within care work but are also commonly stereotyped as care givers, and in a way that has similarly been argued to contribute to gender inequality.


By comparing sex work with care work, this paper reveals the logical inconsistency in the “end demand” approach; unlike with sex work, there is little push to criminalise those who purchase care or other such domestic labour services. By revealing the moral nature of abolitionist arguments, and the disrespectful way in which sex workers are characterised within radical feminist literature, it argues that, rather than reducing harm, the “end demand” approach perpetuates harm, conspiring in the notion that “immodest” women are the cause of social ills.


Reducing the harm that sex workers—and women more generally—face requires feminists to challenge “the cult of female modesty”, rather than to be complicit in it.

Reading Sex Work” – Special Issue of South Atlantic Quarterly 120(3), 2021.

Berg, Heather. 2021. ‘Reading Sex Work: An Introduction’. South Atlantic Quarterly 120 (3): 485–91. https://doi.org/10.1215/00382876-9154856.

babylon, femi, and Heather Berg. 2021. ‘Erotic Labor within and without Work: An Interview with Femi Babylon’. South Atlantic Quarterly 120 (3): 631–40. https://doi.org/10.1215/00382876-9154955.

Carlisle, Vanessa. 2021. ‘“Sex Work Is Star Shaped”: Antiwork Politics and the Value of Embodied Knowledge’. South Atlantic Quarterly 120 (3): 573–90. https://doi.org/10.1215/00382876-9154927.

Glover, Julian Kevon. 2021. ‘Customer Service Representatives: Sex Work among Black Transgender Women in Chicago’s Ballroom Scene’. South Atlantic Quarterly 120 (3): 553–71. https://doi.org/10.1215/00382876-9154913.

Hardy, Kate, and Camille Barbagallo. 2021. ‘Hustling the Platform: Capitalist Experiments and Resistance in the Digital Sex Industry’. South Atlantic Quarterly 120 (3): 533–51. https://doi.org/10.1215/00382876-9154898.

McClanahan, Annie, and Jon-David Settell. 2021. ‘Service Work, Sex Work, and the “Prostitute Imaginary”’. South Atlantic Quarterly 120 (3): 493–514. https://doi.org/10.1215/00382876-9154870.

Mitchell, Gregory, and Thaddeus Blanchette. 2021. ‘Tricks of the Light: Refractive Masculinity in Heterosexual and Homosexual Brothels in Rio de Janeiro’. South Atlantic Quarterly 120 (3): 609–29. https://doi.org/10.1215/00382876-9154941.

Shah, Svati P. 2021. ‘Impossible Migrants: Debating Sex Work and Gender Identity amid the Crisis of Migrant Labor’. South Atlantic Quarterly 120 (3): 515–32. https://doi.org/10.1215/00382876-9154884.

Swift, Jayne. 2021. ‘Toxic Positivity?: Rethinking Respectability, Revaluing Pleasure’. South Atlantic Quarterly 120 (3): 591–608. https://doi.org/10.1215/00382876-9423071.

You can find a list of special journal issues focusing on sex work here.