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Sex + Relationships

Sexuality And The Female Universe In Five Media To Follow

The opinions expressed in this article are the writer’s own and do not reflect the views of Her Campus.

In the myth of Lilith, supposedly the first wife of Adam, the woman rebels against the submission imposed on her, being forced to lie under the man during sex, deciding to leave the garden of Eden.

The Judeo-Christian legend was erased from the sacred books of the two patriarchal religions for one reason: it told the story of a woman born from clay, under the same conditions and at the same time as the man and, therefore, did not accept her inferior position before him. Lilith has become synonymous with rebellion, and a reference for all women who choose to go against the grain of society by declaring themselves owners of their own pleasure.

The fable, as well as its erasure, illustrates well the way in which female sexuality is still seen today – as a big pink (or red?) elephant in the room – a taboo. The worst part is that its suffocation and repression are structural, and they are repeated in practically all human cultures. In some countries in Africa and Asia, where the practice of female genital mutilation is still common, in addition to causing the death of thousands of girls, prevents survivors from experiencing sexual pleasure for the rest of their lives, as it is considered something profane. And even in the West, which dons the fantasy of liberal feminism, the words “woman” and “sex” are still frowned upon when put together.

Because it is a topic covered in stigmatization and prejudice, being a woman and being informed about one’s sexuality is a revolutionary act, let alone talking about it in such a conservative and male-dominated media – even if made up of progressive – such as the internet. Instead of diminishing, on the contrary, the fight for pages that speak openly about female sexuality, it promotes the importance of the individual search for this type of content.

To help you in the search for this knowledge, we have prepared a list of five media of different types and styles, managed by female minds who have freed themselves from the taboo and paved a path towards their own pleasure.


With the proposal to explore the female universe and with the authorship of women, the TPM Magazine is intended for women who do not fit or intend to fit within the standard expected by a “good girl”. It is a vehicle for plural women, in search of self-knowledge and to broaden their horizons with different visions of the world.

Post by TPM Magazine on Instagram

Despite addressing various issues of the female reality, one of the central topics of the magazine is sexuality, a topic they deal with naturally, telling the story of women with different experiences and places in society. The space for diversified narratives expands the readers’ concepts of sexuality, being able to both take them out of their comfort zone (which is probably the most recurrent) and make unexpected identifications!

Prazer obvious

For those who like more naughty content, the page @prazerobvious mixes humor, science, and behavior in breathtaking collages. The content of the profile proposes to explain in a didactic and dynamic way, the world of female sexuality – and especially pleasure – without underestimating the intelligence of its audience.

Post by Prazer Obvious on Instagram

The page is from the Obvious group, a platform that talks about the universe of contemporary women in a relaxed way. The group has a profile that talks about body and physical exercises in a non-toxic way, finances, and relationships.

Prazerobvious also has a newsletter with articles that develop and deepen the topics covered in the Instagram profile. In addition to interacting with followers through stories filled with adult humor. It’s like a community for modern women to talk and laugh about everything related to pleasure!

“Louva a deusa” podcast

“Take off the masks you are wearing and come feel the breeze in your face. The cold wind and the sun vibration. Come find what was not allowed for us to know. Come transcend. Come transform. Come find out and welcome the new you. Be welcome to Louva Deusa.”

This is how Sofia Menegon starts practically every episode of the Louva Deusa podcast, which, after these quotes, needs no introduction. Each episode focuses on a theme of the love, sex, and even spiritual life of the female Universe in depth. Bringing research and several guests, the podcast proposes a true moment of reflection for the most intimate issues of the daily life of contemporary women.

Last episode of the Louva a Deusa podcast


Leaving the pages for a bit and going to people: Bea Rangel is the red-headed, liveliest sex educator on Instagram. Graduated in psychology, her profile on social networks is dedicated to tips and explanations for women to achieve long-awaited pleasure.

She also has a course named “Se Toque” (“touch yourself”), which forms classes with the aim of freeing women from false orgasms and helping them to get to know themselves.

With reels and TikTok dances, she explains technical details of positions, anatomy, and other issues of female sexuality, such as the concepts of consent and what can be considered rape in a sexual relationship. Super interactive in her stories and didactic in her explanations, she promises the most lively and educational content on her timeline.


Lilit is a brand of bullet, a small vibrator to be used on the clitoris, discreet and intense. But what good is selling the product without a concept? Without the customers having incentives to use it or even without knowing how to use it?

For this reason, the brand with the red tube that looks more like lipstick has an Instagram profile in which it discusses female sexuality from taboos to relationships with a beautiful and aesthetically warm design.

In addition, it has a website that not only sells the toy but also has an entire session of short erotic stories for women of all tastes!


The article above was edited by Marina Fornazieri.

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Letícia Cassiano

Casper Libero '24

Journalism student at the Brazilian University Casper Libero who believes that words can change the world.