(redirected from Soft pornography)


or soft-core  (sôft′kôr′, sŏft′-)
1. Being less explicit than hard-core material in depicting or describing sexual activity: softcore pornography.
2. Moderate: a softcore sports fan.
References in periodicals archive ?
He discusses the emergence of nudist camps, the relationship between the periodicals of nudist associations and an emerging mass market for soft pornography, the emergence of the "Free Beach" movement in the 1960s, and public concerns about nudity and child sexual abuse.
A Ukip candidate who posted a kinky image on Twitter resisted calls to remove it for being soft pornography.
PAGE 3 is "one of the only places left where soft pornography is accepted", the AM campaigning to scrap it claimed yesterday.
Sarkozy also pointed out Neil as a "peep show man" as he started his career investing in a soft pornography service on Minitel.
Oehlen's exploration of the vulgate and the vernacular continues to a certain extent in the recent paintings, but is updated by the use of whole, printed sources, including psychedelic posters, holiday advertisements, and charged elements such as the German flag and soft pornography.
I must admit that I'm no conoisseur of soft pornography for the gay audience.
Prisoners are allowed the kind of soft pornography which typically appears on newsagents' shelves, but anything extreme is forbidden.
He says many of them remembered the books as soft pornography and were surprised by the extremely graphic details of sexual abuse (that include the amputation of genitalia, for example).
In fact, Coles - who told police he had started the business for his wife as a hobby - was interested in glamour or soft pornography work, the prosecutor added.
But this attempt to make very soft pornography appear right-on is spreading.
There are a number of establishments in the region licensed by the council to sell material which includes sex aids, and soft pornography magazines and videos.
Magazines like Playboy are perceived as being soft pornography and more up-market than other magazines which depict more graphic and degrading images of women.