A ClickView original series
This outstanding series designed for Years 10 – 12 students and their teachers explores challenging and important issues surrounding pornography such as misogyny in pornography, pornography versus reality, pornography addiction and the sharing of intimate images.
Starting the conversation about respectful relationships
As an educator, you’re in the unique position of being able to facilitate important, if challenging, conversations with your senior students. ClickView’s original Respectful Intimate Relationships series has been specifically designed to give you the tools and resources you need to teach these topics with confidence.
A cast and crew film a pirate-themed series about respectful intimate relationships. Through four episodes, they discuss and explore topics including:
- How pornography is made for the ‘male gaze’.
- Recognising and seeking help for pornography addiction.
- The impact of non-consensual sharing of intimate images.
- Privacy, sex shaming, revenge porn and victim blaming.
- Misogyny and stereotypes in pornography.
- The importance of consent and open conversations about sexual needs.
Equipping young people with media literacy and body safety skills
The four videos created for senior students are supported by an excellent five-part professional development series. This behind-the-scenes breakdown will help teachers develop and deliver a series of lessons about these important topics.
Any respectful relationships discussion should have the issue of enthusiastic consent front and centre. By equipping our young people with strong media literacy and body safety skills, such as the ability to distinguish fantasy from reality, they will be more likely to identify and reject problematic behaviours in the future.
Free resources: Behind the Scenes of Respectful Intimate Relationships
Discover all four full-length episodes free to share with your students. Each episode comes with a pack of printable supporting resources to use in your lessons.
Note: Series is M rated and suitable only for senior students under supervision.
in-depth conversation between the director and cast about if the sex acts depicted in pornographic films are real, how people learn about sex and issues to do with consent. This video is an ideal way to open discussions about the pornography industry with secondary students.Download lesson resources
about the impact of non-consensual sharing of intimate images, privacy, sex shaming, revenge porn and victim blaming. The comedic style of this video enables senior secondary students to easily engage with the topics.Download lesson resources
with him about acknowledging his problem and realising how much it controls his behaviour, then encourages him to talk to people he trusts to get help. The pirate-themed comic elements of the video help senior secondary students to fully explore the nature of addiction.Download lesson resources
for the ‘male gaze’. They explore ideas about misogyny and stereotypes in pornography and the importance of having open conversations with partners about sexual interests and needs. This video will help teachers introduce senior secondary students to important respectful relationships topics in an engaging manner.Download lesson resources
Behind the Scenes of Respectful Intimate Relationships: A Teacher’s Guide
5 videos | Secondary
Discussing pornography openly and honestly can be one of the most important things we do as educators to help young people navigate their way into adulthood. Young people need our help to contextualise what they see online and build their critical thinking skills.
The behind-the-scenes teacher series includes conversations between Catherine Manning from SEED Workshops and ex-AFL star and teacher Glenn Manton. Together they explore the important ideas and issues raised in the Respectful Intimate Relationships videos.
- Creating ‘safe spaces’ to discuss these ideas with students free of judgement.
- Practical tips and ideas to start and continue the conversation.
- Getting school administration and community support.
discuss pornography with students. It is an ideal professional development resource for teachers planning to deliver Years 10-12 Respectful Relationships lessons related to pornography, consent, pornography addiction and the non-consensual sharing of intimate images.Download teacher guide
‘Pornography v. Reality’. These include consent, if sex acts depicted in pornographic films are real and how people learn about sex. They also raise other issues to discuss with students such as sex and power, and the Internet and pornography.Download teacher guide
Intimate Images’ video. These include the impact of non-consensual sharing of intimate images, privacy, sex shaming, revenge porn and victim blaming. They also raise other issues to discuss with students such as trust, and legal issues around the sharing of intimate images.Download teacher guide
‘Pornography and Addiction’ video. These include recognising and seeking help for pornography addiction and talking to trusted helpers. They also raise other issues to discuss with students such as how to know when addictive behaviour is problematic and when it is appropriate to view and share pornography.Download teacher guide
in Pornography’ video. These include how pornography is made for the ‘male gaze’, misogyny and stereotypes in pornography, and the importance of having open conversations with partners about sexual interests and needs. They also raise other issues to discuss with students such as asking and receiving questions about pornography, sex shaming and ethical pornography.Download teacher guide
The making of the Respectful Intimate Relationships series
Sneak a peek behind the lens of ClickView’s important new resource for senior secondary students and teachers. Meet the director of Respectful Intimate Relationships, Jemma Cotter, the series producers and actors. Hear from members of the cast and crew about the challenges and highlights of creating this incredible cinematic world, plus more about the context and purpose of the series.
How to Talk About Pornography?
The rapid advance of the internet into all aspects of our lives has brought with it near ubiquitous access to pornography, and ever younger viewers of it. While there are good reasons to be concerned about the impact this may be having on the development of young people’s sexual attitudes and self-image, Catherine Manning argues that attentive, sex-positive discussion remains the best remedy.Read the full article
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