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The woman gets guilt-free sex while keeping a firm hold on the purse strings. Jane, 67, a divorcee, has spent the past 10 years holidaying in West Africa. I don't mind paying for their drinks and meals if they stay the night." Divorced, with two grown-up sons, she explains, "White men my own age are so set in their ways; they just want another wife." For others, this is exploitation pure and simple.She loves the climate and the people - and she especially loves the men. Even where no money is exchanged, this sort of behaviour destabilises local communities and families.For all the talk of romance, the language of sex tourism is pretty basic.
But as a new film highlights female sex tourism, Liz Hoggard asks who really pays the price An attractive woman sips a cocktail under a bamboo shade. A handsome young man approaches her and showers her with compliments: she is the most beautiful woman he has ever seen, he says.
The women are called milk bottles by the men - partly because of their ultra-white skin, partly because they are seen as vessels waiting to be filled.
Another myth the play explodes is that sex tourism is only perpetrated by white women.
In the film, an intelligent, provocative take on sex tourism in the late-1970s, Rampling plays Ellen, an American professor, who spends every summer at a private resort in Haiti, where beautiful, muscled black boys are available to the female clientele, mostly affluent single women in their forties, who despair of finding mates through more conventional means.
"More than sex, they are seeking a tenderness that the world is refusing them," the film's director, Laurence Cantet, explains.Ignorance and lack of concern about the abject poverty and lack of choice that characterises the men's lives leads the women to romanticise their actions.