In all of the aforementioned instances, a woman’s personhood is reduced to that of a sexual object, instead of recognizing the three-dimensional human being that she is. This is what we talk about when we use the term “rape culture.”
Male Athletes May Insist Otherwise, But Locker Rooms Are Filled With Toxic Masculinity
Sarah Lerner

Emotive writing but totally valueless otherwise

If you have really spent that much time in men’s locker rooms (where, frankly, you don’t belong as a female) then you will be aware of how men boast of sexual escapades (which, in case it’s not clear, are mostly fabricated).

Men typically will say things like “I had her screaming in pleasure” and “she was begging for more”. They boast about the woman’s pleasure, rarely their own. They do the same when fantasising while looking at a sexy woman or a porno photo – they imagine the ways that she could be pleased .. so pleased, indeed, as to want more.

This is turning a woman into a subject who enjoys them and desires them. It is not turning a woman into an object. (I suspect this whole ‘sex object’ thing comes from women reflecting their own attitude upon men.)

You specifically discuss ‘woman’ and her ‘personhood’ yet you do not allow that some women actually like being touched, even by strangers. Far from those males, making approaches to women (and men, probably, but you don’t seem to care about that) seeing people as two-dimensional, it is people who wish to assume that everyone is like them, or is like they want everyone to be, who treats people in only two dimensions; often, what their gender is and what suppositions you will make accordingly.

“Rape culture” is a term describing a culture of rape. A cultural effect is enabled by laws or the non-application of them; by citizens generally; and enforced by authority. The term was coined to describe the culture in male prisons, where laws against sexual assault were very rarely attended to, where rape is such a regular occurrence that it is used in threats to behave as much as is mentioned on television shows, and where authorities use rape to punish inmates rather than control it. “Rape culture” has nothing to do with something which cannot be described as rape and is not cultural. To conflate your complaints of unwanted – and even unpleasant – sexual advances with rape of men or women is a massive victim-ignorance of the trauma of rape. To describe rape as cultural in an environment that will lynch a suspected rapist even before any question is asked shows massive victim-ignorance of those who could do nothing to avoid their last rape and can not escape the next promised rape.