You make a very good point, Les.
Right after I read what you said, I went to the library. Unfortunately, they closed early today in honor of Lincoln's birthday.
So after dinner, I went to the Barne's & Noble bookstore. They are sold out of "Sexual Behavior in the Human Male".
I can't get to the library tomorrow, but I will look on Friday.
I am really curious now. But I wonder what exactly would make you discount her arguments.
Look at this passage again:
She points to pages 160-161 of Kinsey's 1948 book "Sexual Behavior in the Human Male," in which the children's "screams," their "convulsions," their "hysterical weeping," "fighting" and "striking the partner (adult)" are judged by Kinsey as reflecting "definite pleasure from the situation."
This is not a quoted paragraph from the book. There is not even a sentence. At the most, there are 6 phrases, three of which are single words.
I say six at the most, because I suspect that the last quote may be the author of this passage quoting Judith's opinion of what Kinsey judged. I also doubt that I will find the word "adult", in parentheses in the original text, so if it isn't there, I'm not going to count it as a quote. Just my opinion, but would that be enough to make you discount her arguments? What about context?
There is no context to the quotes in the above, other than what the author of this passage and/or Judith imply. The word "children's" is not from a quote, indeed, I can't even tell if that word is from Judith or the author.
I will look. I'll let you know what I find. But I also suggest you look for yourself. Because unless I scan the pages and post them, why should you believe me?
Overall, this passage reminds me of when a critic describes a work as "a smashing bore and an incredible waste of time", but the advertisement for that same work will quote the critic like this "...Smashing...Incredible..."