Naked In School Collection

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Naked in School - Naked U

Time for those kids to go off to college, and get tossed into the Program all over again!

Here we're going to explore some ideas for how to get a Program like concept working in the university. Some of these ideas might work, some might not.

This page hopes to be a sort of 'collective list of writer's tips' for 'Naked in College' stories. Hopefully soon the NiS will have a similar page for 'Naked at Work', and maybe one for 'Naked in genre' - each collecting tips and ideas from writers and fans to encourage future writers.

Naked in College Stories

Charles Petersunn
Chrissie and Michael Naked at College: 1, 2
07/04/07 - Suzannah and Robert: 1, 2.
Todd - Naked in College
Intro, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5
Cape Cod Beach Bum
Meyer's College
Human Sexuality 201 - (Not NIS, but similar enough)
1-Introduction, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9A, 9B
Human Sexuality 201 Cindi (1)
The Unintentional Nudist - caution humil.
Not NiS, but college nudity and a very famous story. A pain in the butt to navigate to. Click on 'Enforced Nudity', then scroll the left frame down until you find the story, and click on the chapter to get them to fill the right frame... A pain, but worth it. Or see it his ASSTR site (click his name)

Course Catalog

Need some handy courses to use to get your student out there in the altogether? Try this 'Naked-U' course Catalog:

Additional suggestions are welcome and desired.

Human sexuality general education upper division elective concentration:
HS 103: (1 units) Program Seminar: Student enrolls to complete one week Program participation. Student will be randomly assigned a week and informed on that week's Sunday evening. A journal is required to pass. Course is offered P/F only. There is no lecture component, but all students are required to attend a seminar at the beginning and end of the semester.
HS 104: (2 units) Practical Sexuality: Students will engage in hands on sexual exploration. The course requires one week Program participation. Students are split into sections by sexuality (a-hetro, b-bi, c-homo).
HS 105: (3 units) Practical Open Sexuality: Students will engage in hands on sexual exploration. The course requires one week Program participation. Students are NOT split into sections by sexuality and are expected to experiment.
HS 304: (5 units) Theory and application in modern public sexuality: Students in this upper division elective explore the cutting edge of sexual development. Course covers theory and discussion of future trends. Hands on application is required in 'fetish and fringe' practical sexual behavior. Students are NOT split by sexuality and full participation is required for this course. Students will be placed into the Program at random intervals for a total of three weeks. Final project is a journal and research paper on sexual 'futurism'. Pre-reqs: Enrollment is only with instructor approval only and completed psychological evaluation. Open to upper division and graduate students only.

Fashion, industrial, and graphic design:
FD 217: (3 units) Design for nudists. Students discuss designing outfits that leave the body exposed. The first half of the semester will cover practical concerns such as weather and nudity in fashion, ideal materials, and traditional naturist textiles. After the midterm the course switches to an exploration of sexualized clothing designed to better display the body and entice the viewer. Students must complete a week in the Program as a part of coming to understand the new challenges fashion faces.
FD 302: (3 units) an upper division exploration and practical workshop on designing fashion accessories for a naked and sexualized culture'. Students will explore the competing fields of naked and naturist media. Research project entails living under the 'Program' for a week with the aid of student made apparel. For the final students will hold a fashion show featuring their 'Naked designs'.

Art major:
Art 105: (3 Units) Anatomy 3: exploring our bodies and their artistic value. Students will use clay, body paint, and traditional drawing to capture each other in the nude. Pre-req: Anatomy 1; drawing the nude figure. Anatomy 2 (advanced drawing) not required. May not be taken in addition to Performing Arts 203
Physiology majors earn 2 major credits

Performing Arts:
PF 203: (4 units) Sexual performance in the arts. Getting comfortable performing while nude or during sex. Students will examine the artistic use of sex and living in a new-sexuality way. Students are split into sections by sexuality (a-hetro, b-bi, c-homo).
Theater, Dance, Singing and Creative writing majors (within the poetry concentration) may take any PF 203 course for major credit.

Political Science, Social Science, and Anthropology:
PS 204: (3 units) The politics of sexual theory: The course exams the development of sexual politics and theory in the modern age. Students will read from Foucault, Bersani, Karen Wagner, and other voices before and within the new sexual revolution. A week in the Program is undertaken and analyzed in light of these theories.
AN 347: (4 units) Field Study of the Program: Student will conduct field research as an anthropological study with a local employer, government office, community institution, or high school on the social dynamics created by the Program's presence. Pre-reqs: Upper division or graduate students only.
SS 213: (3 units) Comparative Program Analysis: Students will read from Program student journals and scholarly essays around the world, drawing out a comparative examination of its value as a tool in modern social engineering - where it succeeds and where it fails, and why. Students will include in their observations an analysis of their own week in the Program completed as a part of the course.
PS 204, AN 347, and SS 213 can be applied for major credits to any of the three majors they are listed under.

Social Work:
SW 107: (4 units) Program administration. Students will learn how the Program works, what it hopes to achieve, how to get careers in Program work, proper conduct in the field, and how to encourage more active participation (Outreach) among participant peers and family. Prepares students to pass the new federal mental health Program comprehension exam. Requires participation in clinical work at the YPCA or a local high school (TBA by instructor). Course counts for degree credit in the sociology major as well.

Family Development:
FM 302: (3 units) The Program and modern families. Students will cover family conflicts within the parameters of the Program. Topics will include Outreach, combating the problem of incest, protecting younger family members, child care and the Program for workers or students, and dealing with conflicting moral systems in traditional families.
FM 302 may be taken for credits in the Education major.

PY 312: (4 units) The Program's impact on the modern mind. Course takes a look at the Program through a comparison of Freud and Jung. Students will also complete a week as participants and keep a journal on their impressions and impacts among their peers. The course will explore handling Program participant patients, and the new federal law requiring all mental health workers pass a Program comprehension exam. Final project will be a psychological analysis of their journal.
Nursing student can apply this course for major credits.

PY 312: (4 units) Students are advised to take PY 312 (listed under Psychology) due to the federal law's Program comprehension exam and its coverage to all RN and LPN candidates.
NS 103: (2 units) Modern Vaccination. Students will learn how to administer the latest in anti viral vaccines. Also covered is administration of the monthly, trimonthly, and annual birth control shots, and counseling women and families towards the need.

LW 511: (2 units) Lecture course - The Program and the Constitution. Students will study the legal history of the Program and the major Constitutional challenges. Course will also explore the legal issues behind the common ban in many states over male nudity. Is this really Constitutional?
LW 512: (4 units) The Program and the law, practical application. Pre-req: students must first complete LW 511 or PS 204. Course takes a hands on look at the Program's impact on legal and paralegal work. Lecture will also cover the new ERA and its differences for men and women. Students will conduct Program clinical work in the campus legal aid office. The clinic offers legal advice to local participants and families and itself is conducted under Program rules in order for students to gain a personal understanding of the impact of the system.

Urban Studies / Urban Planning:
US 517: (2 units) Program in planning: Students will learn how the Program has changed the urban makeup. Topics will include the Program and private space, inner city and suburban conflicts within the Program, planning a city for a newly naked society, a field survey of local projects to bring the city into better harmony with the new state of urban affairs. Students will complete one week in the Program doing field work for a research assignment in addressing the planning and problems of living naked.

Feminist Studies:
FS 451: (3 units) Women in the new society: Students will discuss the role of women and the justifications behind an ERA based on 'equal but different'. Is the new Program and allowance for sexual expression a liberation for women, or a new form of sexual bondage to the same old patriarchal order. Students will be required to complete a week in the Program and subject both a journal and analytical essay on their experience as it relates to women's issues.

Ethnic Studies:
ET 119: (3 units) Race and the Program: Students will examine the question of race in the Program. Are minority students and workers silently opted out around the country in the schools and work places? What is said about the Program's beginnings in small predominantly ethnic majority communities? Is there a predatory exception made for bringing in Asian women and what effect has this had on ethnic tensions. Students will complete a week of Program activity and write essays on the racial dynamics exposed from their own nudity within the community.
ET 411: (3 units) The Shot in history: Students will discuss the history of forced sterilization of women in minority communities, the development of Levonorgestrel in the 20th century. The Norplant implants used on minority and lower class convicts, and its development into the modern day 'Shot' recommended for all women before entry into the Program.

BS 413: (3 units) The Naked Office: Students will learn how the presence of nude workers has changed the modern office dynamic. Course study will cover managing sex in the work place, the role of meretricious services (contracted sexual services) in office management and client entertainment, as well as the ethics and responsibilities of employing sex workers - both as a part or full element of an employee's job description. Students will be required to intern for one week in a local office while under the Program rules both in the office and on campus. The 5 unit version of this course includes the student interning for meretricious services, students taking this fuller course must be upper division and of legal age - not open to males over 21.
This course satisfies the 'ethics' requirement of the Business major.

Liberal Arts:
Any of the above course can apply to a Liberal Arts major. Students wishing to apply more than 9 units in Program related courses to the Liberal Arts major need the approval of their academic advisor.

High School Catalog

Got any high school courses that might have a special Program angle? How about an AP course (are these called 'A-levels' in the UK?)?

If you have an idea, send it in.

Getting those College kids in

Obviously the first problem in getting college kids in the Program is that as adults they make their own decisions. So how to do it?

If you have ideas, send them in. Some I had are:

Idea 1:
Upon enrolling at Naked-U, a student might have to sign up to be entered into the Program.

At some point in their four years, the student will get picked for the Program. Once they are, it becomes a requirement to complete it if they want a degree from Naked-U, or if they want to transfer their units within the next 5 years (so if you drop out for 5 years, you escape, but at what cost?).

This one probably won't work unless society is really pushing the Program.

Idea 2:
As part of the 'General Ed' requirements, students are given a variety of different upper division courses they can take, each offered in 'fields of interest'. One of the fields of interest is human sexuality. In the real world this is actually the case at many of California's state universities, and possibly elsewhere as well. In an NiS world, students who choose this elective concentration get much more -interesting- choices than they do in the real world.

Idea 3:
To get state and federal financial aid, a student must agree to one week in the Program every year. This boosts participation notably, but has a common backlash in that poor and middle class students, even those who want in the Program find it biased against them and often protest the exemption the wealthy get... By contrast many wealthy students sign up voluntarily to be 'hip' or to 'slum it'...

Idea 4:
To get a room in the dorms, you have to agree to a week in the Program every year. This has the same effect as idea 3 in terms of social resentment, unless it also applies to fraternities and sororities that get collegiate recognition.

Idea 5:
Its a changed world, and the changes started with cheer leading, got picked up by business and the arts, and have come back the youth culture. The students demanded a catalog of courses featuring the Program, just as generations before students demanded ethnic studies, civil rights, student unions, uncensored student newspapers, minority faculty, feminist studies, and so many other changes. Once again the world is riding the waves of a student movement, even if they didn't start it, they intend to claim it. Under this model the Program is something colleges feature to drive enrollment UP, and a major university without a catalog like the one above would face a challenge against its peers.

In a way this idea is the utopian flip side of Idea 1, 3, or 4. Where Idea 1 'blackmails' you into it, Idea 5 assumes a world where you want to get in. This model works best in the 'Utopian line' of the Program, but with a little creativity an author might be able to flip it around, somehow.

Author Thoughts

Here I would like to get thoughts from authors on how they might make this idea work.

Or as a subset of [idea 1 or 5], make participation in the Program one of those "required" electives... like Freshman "orientation", and have it be required for *every* student, unless they can successfully demonstrate participation at a previous college or university in the last five years. And this requirement could include "students" who are older (or even *much* older) than your "average" college student, i.e., students who are in their 30s or 40s or 50s... could be very interesting, since many of us "older" folk are much less inhibited about such things as nudity in mixed company.

Well, even with what little I know about college, I find it hard to believe that there won't be at least one "naked frat" or "naked sorority" around at a decent sized school.

And you *know* that a few others may well make volunteering for a week in the Program during "Hell Week" part of being initiated into the fraternity/sorority.

I can also see various grants etc that would be available to students who were willing to do a *term* in the Program.

And some courses that might require you to be in the Program for the term.

On the other hand, at college, there are apt to be more "I'm just going to go naked today" folks. Especially guys who forgot to do the laundry :-)

So I can see a need for an armband or something to distinguish the Program participants from the casual nudists.

After all, it's a lot harder to separate "school activities" from "non-school" activities at college. I'd not be surprised if it was "on campus, and at all school activities off campus". Or even "at all times".

Brooke 2:
Evil Thought: If someone is enrolled in several of those classes in the same term, the odds are against the *assigned* nude weeks lining up. Which means they could wind up spending quite a few weeks nude (and subject to Reasonable Requests).

Tenyari's idea for a maybe patch:

True. Or you could assume they limit your ability to enroll in a lot of them. I made several of them have the high numbers typical of upper division classes to 'imply' that they probably have a lot of entry pre-reqs (though I didn't list it that way specifically - wanted it to really just be an idea mine to be warped to the needs of anyone inspired by it).

Brooke 3:
[Tenyari: this one might be darkside for some]
I got to thinking a bit more about my comment that one NiC situation would be sorority/Fraternity pledges "volunteering" for the Program during Hell Week.

If making pledgers "volunteer" for the Program during Hell Week is allowable, then if I was the college admin, I'd restrict Program participation that week *to* the pledges who had "volunteered".

It'd save wear and tear on innocent students.

Other likely "special rules" for Hell Week:

A pledge can back out without gaining extra Program time. But he or she won't get any credit for the time spent either.

Because of this, the fraternities & sororities are allowed extra leeway. They can make it a condition of joining that the pledge consider certain types of requests reasonable.

In other words, a Pledge might be told that they had to allow requests for oral sex. Barring unusual circumstances (say a request for a blow job from a guy whose cock was filthy) they'd have a choice between doing as "requested" or not being accepted in the fraternity/sorority.

The Administration keeps an eye on on this as do the Program officials. But since the pledges *can* opt out, it's tolerated.

Anybody trying to force things (or trying to have "secret ceremonies" that are dangerous or involuntary will get their house suspended at best). At worst, they could get prosecuted.

There is some speculation that the administration feels that allowing this sort of "out in the open" hazing is better than the drinking binges or dangerous hazings.

Of course, there will be houses that *don't* do thios sort of thing. As well as ones that push the limits. And everything in between.

Checking out what sort of things the house you want to pledge to has done in previous years is a *really* good idea. :-)

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© 2011 by Smurf, mostly © 2008 by Orblover, some portions © 2005 by Tenyari, used with permission.