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There was always an aura of taboo around sex in the Soviet Union. At the same time, there was, of course, sex. And a lot of it — no less than there is now. It's just that talking about it was considered embarrassing and indecent. What she actually said was that there was no sex on television.
From his experience, it was clear that many sexual disorders occurred because people did not know how to talk about it. Words for sex and sexual organs were either obscene or medical terms—neither of which encourage frank discussions.
A review on this film was published in Komsomolskaya Pravda that said, in part: I was working then at the Diplomatic Academy and learned the news the next morning in a Greek newspaper. It had been picked up by newspapers around the world. Even compared to the West, this was a huge number of divorces. In the s, the Soviet authorities released the reins on sexual mores. Sexual freedom and emancipation of women were seen as part of the struggle against religion, grammar schools, the teaching of Greek and Latin, work uniforms, and the czarist-era Table of Ranks.
It was at this time that homosexuality was also de-criminalized. Divorces could be obtained without any problem: It was possible to get a divorce without even informing your spouse.
Gymnastics on the roof of a dorm in Lefortovo. This photo by Alexander Rodchenko was taken in , but it perfectly captures the s aesthetics. Later, under Stalin, a more imperial policy was introduced: Abortions were banned, homosexuality was prohibited, and divorces became much more complicated. Only very powerful people could afford to divorce quietly. After the war, there was an acute lack of men, so alimony payments were done away with.