This book is a message of peace from a social-revolutionary sex worker. Sex workers exist, universally persist, and they doggedly endure the world’s hatred. Phoenix enlightens the world as to why. She states that clients of compassionate escorts are inclined to reflect their kind nature. And that most escorts haven’t been forced. They literally embody the torturous collision of human rights and women’s rights issues, and Phoenix explains it with a staggering fusion of adroitness and poignant revelation. Phoenix has indeed done her research, but more importantly, she’s a seasoned insider. Norma Jean Almodovar, who is famous for her activism for sex workers' rights, criticized Phoenix in an email to her for making her title a question. She said: "We know that sex workers are bad girls AND brilliant... so why the question mark?" Phoenix's response to is that sex workers may know they are brilliant, but the rest of the world does not. She figures many of the people attracted to her book will be curious fence-riders and truth-seekers, so she made the title a question because that is indeed their perspective. This book is explosive with answers.
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The author's penname is an homage. She honors both the goddess of sexual love and the mythical bird that rose flying high and free from the ashes of chaos and destruction. The archetypes are appropriate symbols of her sensual, nurturing nature and her tragic-turned-triumphant life experience. Phoenix is a retiring sex worker who holds a B.A. in English. She's been an ardent author/advocate for sex workers' rights since the nineteen-nineties. A New Yorker, she resides near the seashore, in Massachusetts.
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