N O T E S
Introduction: Defining/Defending
the ‘‘Feminist Pin-Up’’
1
Nochlin, ‘‘Offbeat and Naked.’’
2
Linda Nochlin’s lecture, ‘‘The Newd in Art,’’ and our conversation took
placeattheLosAngelesCountyMuseumofArt(11January2000).Many
thanks to Dr. Nochlin for taking the time to discuss the subject both
during and beyond the lecture’s question-and-answer period.
3
Frueh, Monster/Beauty,11.
4
Ali Smith, e-mail to author, 27 July 2000.
5
Frueh, Erotic Faculties, 4.
6
hooks, Feminist Theory,150.
7
Linker, Love for Sale,17.
8
Kruger, ‘‘No Progress in Pleasure,’’ 210.
9
AsportraiturerangingfromHollywoodpin-upsofmalematineeidolsto
sexuallychargedimageryofmalesportsstarstogay‘‘beefcake’’shotsat-
test,themalepin-uphasahistoryalmostaslongasthatofwomen.How-
ever,sincethesexualdisplayofoneselfforpopularconsumptionhasbeen
historicallyassociatedwithwomen,malepin-upsareoftensaddledwith
the negative association of ‘‘feminization.’’ See Meyerowitz, ‘‘Women,
Cheesecake, and Borderline Material’’; and Gabor, The Pin-Up, 162–73
and 251–54.
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