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"More than sex, they are seeking a tenderness that the world is refusing them," the film's director, Laurence Cantet, explains.
Fast-forward 30 years, and the reality of sex tourism is anything but tender.
"A lot of women talk about how 'big' black men are and how they can go all night.
It becomes such a myth that even the men now use it. And you do find yourself thinking, 'We're not a million miles from slavery.'" The older female tourists even confided to Gupta that although Jamaica was lovely and laid-back, the Dominican Republic and Cuba were "dirt cheap".
We still assume that a sex tourist will be male - indeed many regard the relationship between beach boy and female tourist as harmless fun.
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.
Many others are hired as a guide to the island and throw in sexual services, often just for as meal or a place to sleep.
If u can't accept as u r, don't demand smone else should trust u.Set in the Jamaican beach resort of Negril, it centres on a group of British and American women, seeking sun sea, sand ... Sexually frank and often very funny, the play doesn't pull its punches.The playwright, Tanika Gupta, travelled to Jamaica to research the subject first-hand, and says she was shocked to find how female tourists objectify the black male body.The scene - from the controversial new French film, Heading South, which opened this weekend, starring Charlotte Rampling, makes us confront uncomfortable truths about sexuality in a globalised world, and the legacy of colonialism.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.
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.