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Feminist thinkers have long argued for the centrality of sexuality, gender and women to the Cold War. They have critiqued the sexual language of 'deep penetration' and 'orgasmic whumps' used to describe nuclear arms race technology and argued that sexuality and gender were central to high‐level political decision‐making and everyday experiences of the conflict.1 Scholars have also begun to question the inverse relationship: they have used the politics of the Cold War as a lens into the historydoi:10.17169/refubium-26862 fatcat:udyddifh6bfavodjeldinng6bu