Why do the "selfish genes" of men and women sometimes create conflict? How do monogamy, polygamy and infidelity stack up in terms of adaptive value? Is sex addiction a real disease or just an excuse for bad behaviour? The distinction between explanation and moral justification. Reconciling the discrepancy between male and female instincts.
Dr. Glenn Wilson
As well as being one of Britain's best-known psychologists, Glenn Wilson is the Visiting Gresham Professor of Psychology. He has appeared on numerous television and radio programs and has published more than 150 scientific articles and 33 books.
He is an expert on individual differences; social and political attitudes; sexual behavior, deviation and dysfunction; and psychology applied to the performing arts. Not one to shy away from contention, his most recent books include: Born Gay: The Psychobiology of Sex Orientation, The Secret of Lasting Love and Psychology for Performing Artists.He has lectured widely abroad, having been a guest of the Italian Cultural Association, and a visiting professor at California State University, Los Angeles, San Francisco State University, Stanford University, the University of Nevada, Reno and Sierra Nevada College.
Apart from being a professional psychologist, Dr. Wilson trained as an opera singer at the Guildhall School of Music and Drama in London and still undertakes professional engagements as an actor, singer and director.
British psychologist Glenn Wilson asserts that evidence of promiscuity in primates can be determined anatomically. Wilson compares the genital size and sexual practices of several primate species, including orangutans and chimpanzees with that of humans. Wilson argues that like most primates, "humans are not naturally monogamous."
According to sex psychologist Glenn Wilson, sexual addiction is not a legitimate illness. He argues that the term simply allows individuals to evade responsibility for their promiscuity. He also addresses the financial incentive, arguing, "pharmaceutical companies are always trying to cash in on this by coming up with drugs that are aimed at these newly identified disorders."