Anticipating this practice, a man would allow his brother s to have sexual access to his wife. It was not uncommon for two or more brothers to set up a joint household, sharing their wives and their property. This is one of the things that bothered many of the early Christian Missionaries, particularly the Jesuits in New France, as they viewed marriage as a relationship in which the woman subjugated herself to the man. They viewed gender and sexuality as a continuum. The findings also suggest that young men engage in sexual relations with other groups too, largely sex workers. For a period of four or five years the young man, and perhaps his brothers as well, would be a junior husband for this woman, creating a temporary state of polyandry. One man might become infatuated with the wife of another and propose an exchange. Evidence suggests that among young people who are sexually active before marriage, sexual debut occurs in late adolescence. An urban slum in Pune and a rural site covering 90 villages, both with a population of about 1 lakh each, were selected. Christian missionaries were deeply shocked and offended by the fact that Indian women were allowed to express their sexuality. At the same time, many of the European men were delighted by this. While some American commentators bemoan the negative impact of divorce upon children, in Native cultures each child had many fathers, many mothers, and many siblings. In some cases a man would marry sisters — a practice that anthropologists call sororal polygyny.