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Yes, incredibly, women continue to like sex long past the age they are deemed sexually attractive by the fashion, beauty and entertainment industries.
It makes you wonder which century we are living in, and on which planet. Recently published in the 'Journal of the American Medical Association', researchers at the University of Pittsburgh led by Dr Holly Thomas studied 600 women aged 40 to 65 over a period of several years.
Meanwhile, in a recent interview, 53-year-old Gary Lineker spoke proudly of his second wife who is 19 years his junior – young enough to be his daughter – and says his friends heartily approve. It was not his visiting a prostitute which caused the fuss, but her age.
She found that the people she spoke with – women and men – remained interested in sex and their sexuality until death; one 88-year-old woman told of how she and her husband continued to have regular sex almost until his death aged 91.Had Jane Juska – the Trollope-loving woman at the centre of the narrative in her late 60s who placed an advert looking to have lots of no-strings sex with a variety of partners – been a man, would anyone have even noticed?But because she was an older woman keen to have "lots and lots of sex" after a long period of celibacy, she was viewed a bit scandalous, a bit oddball.Older women as valid sexual beings are virtually non-existent in mainstream culture. Unless of course you have a thing for grannies, in which case your next point of reference is the slew of specialist websites which will gladly cater to your freakish tastes.
In Hanif Kureishi's screenplay 'The Mother', the late middle-aged mother steals her adult daughter's lover. What is deemed truly deviant is that Daniel Craig would want to have it off with someone old enough to be his, well, mother. Remember the ridicule heaped on Wayne Rooney after his youthful encounter with an older prostitute?Thanks to the internet, older people who have divorced long-term partners are not going quietly into the good night with their crime novel and mug of Horlicks, but are going online and connecting with other singles their own age. The idea of remarrying doesn't interest me at all." Former editor of 'Ms' magazine Suzanne Braun Levine, in her book 'Woman's Guide To Second Adulthood', writes "Changing the rules can be a particularly alarming development for those in our lives who have counted on our devotion.