- López de Aguileta, G., Torras-Gómez, E., García-Carrión, R., & Flecha, R. (2020). The emergence of the language of desire toward nonviolent relationships during the dialogic literary gatherings. Language and Education, 34(6), 583-598. https://doi.org/10.1080/09500782.2020.1801715
- The article: Yuste, M., Serrano, M. A., Girbés, S., & Arandia, M. (2014). Romantic Love and Gender Violence Clarifying Misunderstandings Through Communicative Organization of the Research. Qualitative Inquiry, 20(7), 850–855. doi: 10.1177/1077800414537206
- Ruark, A., Stern, E., Dlamini-Simelane, T., & Kakuze, M. F. (2017). Love matters: exploring conceptions of love in Rwanda and Swaziland and relationship to HIV and intimate partner violence. African journal of AIDS research, 16(4). https://doi.org/10.2989/16085906.2017.1343740
Children, teenagers and youth daily receive many messages linking sexual relationships to violence. There are also a few messages linking affective and sexual relationships to no-violence and to love. Unfortunately, some professionals orient the co-education programs to attack these few messages of no-violence, telling children, adolescents and youth that love tales generate violence. Even in some universities, there are no works criticizing films and books like “The Perfume”, a tale of a serial killer of women, and there are plenty of works criticizing romantic stories in which there are no behaviors internationally classified as gender violence.