‘The witch is a witch not only because she magically devours, destroys, or rides wolves, but also because she has sex with the devil.’
Search Results for "medieval"
In their confessions at the East Anglian witch trials, accused women combined their understanding of the devil with sexual fantasies.
Accusations of witchcraft were often used to explain away transgressive behaviour between kings and favourites.
Risqué Edwardian postcards are precursors and the sexualisation of childhood today.
Three historians explore the legacy of John Boswell’s landmark text.
Robert Mills reflects on the impact of Boswell’s work on his own gay and scholarly identities.
Boswell’s ‘Christianity, Social Tolerance and Homosexuality” often excludes women from its analysis of medieval same-sex relations.