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Like the distressed men who began excavations at Pompeii in the 18th century and discovered more about the ancient Italians than they had imagined-- such as phallic-shaped lights-- historians of sex are regularly confronted with case studies from the past that challenge their own ethics. Those who worked the streets of Pompeii and served clients in the brothels lived hard lives, yet much of the murals that survive depict the ladies as exotic and erotic. Murals from brothels and buildings that served as whorehouses (such as inns, lunch counters, and taverns) reveal fair-skinned ladies, naked (except for the periodic breast band), with stylised hair, in a range of sexual positions with young, tanned, athletic men. The figures sport on beds that are sometimes ornate and festooned with decorative quilts. n buildings determined as brothels, the murals may have been intended to excite customers. They may also have operated as pictorial menus or even worked as user's manual for more inexperienced consumers. In structures identified as personal homes, the scenes were most likely ornamental but also designed, maybe, for titillation.
The sex employees satisfied a practical function and absolutely nothing else. Restricted to the properties by (generally) male pimps who offered them with just their the majority of fundamental requirements, the ladies were basically cut off from the outside world. This rendered them susceptible to the impulses of both pimp and customer alike.
Contrary to the idealised images, the whorehouses themselves supply proof that the ladies operated in cells, normally just huge enough for a narrow bed. The lack of windows in many vouches for the darkness of the cells, in addition to restricted air circulation.