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The magazine earned substantial revenue from these advertisements.prohibited the advertising of brothels and prostitution and in 1999 the Censorship of Publications Board banned In Dublin magazine from carrying escort advertisements.

The 1920s and 1930s witnessed a new era Church-State morality and censorship.

The Magdalene Asylums became more punitive, imprisoning young women who transgressed conventional sexual morality, some for the duration of their lives, the last asylum closing only in 1996.

Notable was the story of June Levine who collaborated with Lyn Madden, a former Dublin sex worker for twenty years in the 70s and 80s, to write Lyn: A Story of Prostitution (1987) Madden had seen her lover and pimp John Cullen firebomb the home of former sex worker and women's rights activist Dolores Lynch.

Lynch perished in the fire together with her elderly mother and aunt.

A major part of the demand came from the large number of British army military personnel stationed in Ireland at the time.

The ‘Wrens of the Curragh’, for instance were a group of some sixty women working as ‘army camp followers’ around the Curragh.This movement became linked to Catholic conservatism which demanded social purification of the pure Irish soul.Thus the 1920s saw the decline of Monto, as the Legion of Mary founded and led by Frank Duff successfully crusaded to close down the brothels of Monto and bring religion to the area.prohibited contraception and required sex crimes cases to be tried in camera, preventing media coverage and contributing to the illusion of Irish purity.In the 1950s there was much public attention around the plight of Irish women working as prostitutes in England.Prostitution was both highly visible and pervasive in 18th-century Dublin, centred on Temple Bar and reflected the whole spectrum of socioeconomic class, from street prostitutes, through organised brothels to high class courtesans, who were often illegitimate daughters of the upper class. The role of the prostitute in 18th century Ireland was at least partly a product of the double standard of female sexuality.