Crompton, Byron and Greek Love: Homophobia in Nineteenth-Century
England (Berkeley, 1985), pp. 158–171.
88 Cocks, Nameless Offences, pp. 7–8.
89 Kaplan, Sodom and the Thames, p. 24. Charles Upchurch argues, however,
that the reporting of sex between men was used to check state power and
abuses of class privilege during the 1820s, which ultimately led to publicity
winning over silence: Charles Uphurch, ‘Politics and the Reporting of Sex
Between Men in the 1820s’, in Brian Lewis (ed.), BritishQueerHistory: New
Approaches and Perspectives (Manchester, 2013), pp. 17