I was recently invited to a sex education class at a local college.

I thought the instructor was trying to teach me about sexual consent, and as I was leaving, she said that if I didn’t feel comfortable doing so, I could just ask to leave. 

It was the first time I had ever felt like this, and it was painful. 

As a feminist, I felt uneasy.

I was worried about what my teacher was thinking about my body, and what she would be saying.

I didn.

She wasn’t asking for my consent to sex. 

But I didn?t have the courage to tell her.

And she didn?tthe same thing happened to me a few days later, at the same college.

This teacher had never spoken to a woman in the class before, and the class was packed.

I sat next to a man, a man who was a teacher in the same classroom, and we had a frank discussion about sex.

This was all very normal for women in the classroom, but I felt awkward.

I felt that I had to be careful.

I wanted to make sure that I didn?:t say anything that would give them any reason to think that I wasn’t comfortable with sex.

I did not want to put on a show, and I didn:t want to make a scene.

I knew that I was not ready to tell the instructor that I felt uncomfortable with sex, and she had no choice but to let me leave.

And I did.

I did not report it.

In a few years, I became an outcast.

I became a slut, a pervert.

I went to the gym and I went home at night.

And the reason that I went was because I was afraid.

I did it for me.

I don?t regret it.

I am a person who has been hurt.

I do not regret that I chose to live a life of shame, guilt, and shame. 

I was a victim of sexual assault. 

At least in my mind, that?s what I was told.

But when it came time to ask for my sexual consent to have sex, I was still uncomfortable.

I tried to be patient, and when I got to the part where I asked for my permission, I did my best to not give my consent in the way that this professor was expecting.

But I still felt awkward and embarrassed, and at that moment, the worst thing that could happen to me was that my professor told me to leave the classroom.

The worst thing in the world.

I told her, “If you don?tthere is a chance that I will tell my rapist that I don’t want sex.” 

She looked at me and said, “That?s the way it is.

You?”re a slut.

You are a perverteur.

You have no respect for women.

And you don’t respect them.

“After I was dismissed from my job, I went back to college.

But it was hard not to feel like a slut for the rest of my life.

It felt as if I had betrayed my body and my friends, and that I could be the one who was punished.

I couldn?t take it anymore.

For the first several months of my college career, I wore makeup, I tried on sexy dresses, and went to parties dressed as the character Eve in the popular video game Grand Theft Auto.

I took classes to be a better version of myself.

I learned how to cook, dress professionally, and act as an attractive person.

I had friends that I liked and I thought were very nice, and some that I respected.

I made friends with other students and I got along with many of them.

I even had my own private room at a dorm.

It?s been a year since my experience.

I still feel ashamed and angry.

I want to be able to take comfort in knowing that I am not alone in feeling ashamed and disgusted by what I have done.

And I am angry at myself.

I have to say that this incident made me angry and hurt, but in a good way.

After the incident, I spent a lot of time thinking about what it means to be sexual object, and why it makes me feel so vulnerable.

Because of my experience, I am so grateful for the fact that women in this world are so much more empowered than men.

Women?s sexuality is so much stronger than men?s.

Women?s sexual history is so far beyond that of men.

I know it?s because I grew up in a culture where I could speak my mind.

When I was a young girl, I didn?’t have a lot to say.

I could tell someone about my dreams, and my fears.

I wasn?t allowed to say anything about my emotions or my feelings.

When I went out, I often didn?td out to friends, but not to people I trusted.

I grew to care for my body.