Second-wave feminism wasn’t the only feminist movement growing out of the sixties. The decade also saw the rise of radical feminism, sharing many of the same concerns about a woman’s place in the home, at work, sexual objectification and amount of reproductive control. However, some of these views are taken to a more extreme and, some would say, black-and-white view. For example, a famous radical feminist perspective is that pornography is the eroticisation of women’s humiliation and coercion, and so pornography is tantamount to rape. They would argue that even if a female porn artist thought that she chose the profession, or a woman thought she enjoyed watching porn, this was a result of society’s brainwashing rather than ‘truth’. As with many criticisms of radical feminist theories, modern critics say this is patronising and sex-shaming; it dismisses the idea that women can refuse to be objectified but still enjoy sex and watching porn.