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When one thinks of France in the late 18th through 19th centuries, many things may come to mind. It is unclear when prostitution first started in France, but it can be inferred that it had always been an act of trade. One of the first books defining the rules of the trade is Le Pornagraphe by Restif de la Bretonne. This collection of guidelines was published in to cement the ways in which the aristocrats intended to regulate prostitution.
In this work, it is stated that prostitutes must be registered with the police to work and must also work in publically run and regulated brothels. Prior to the 18th century, the records kept of the prostitutes and their clientele were said to have been entertainment for the aristocrats along with an insight to the goings on of the French underground.
Prior to the turn of the century, brothels were not to be spoken of and prostitution was widely unaccepted. However, as time passed, it was recognized that selling sex wasn't going to go away.
In Napoleon's era, he believed that harlotry was a necessity of society. He decided to reform the "system" and enforce regulation. This way, there would be less street walkers the public was exposed to and the men who would undoubtedly find their way to the brothels would know their woman was clean. As well, the brothels were to be discrete and hidden from the average civilian.
The Morals Brigade was a section of police that were specifically used to enforce the laws of prostitution in France. If a woman in the trade failed to register with the brigade, submit frequent proof of having no venereal diseases, or follow any other rules, these police would hunt them down and arrest them.