massive pervy eyeful
It is a quote from a 'story' published by the Daily Star on 15 November 2011:
The 'story' says:
Sam's a bit of a ski bum
We assume you're not even reading this because you're still getting a massive pervy eyeful of that pert ass going up a fake ski slope.
But if you have managed to tear your bum-filled eyeballs away, you will realise the owner of those tight buns is TOWIE babe Sam Faiers, 20.
She showed off her impressive, er, snow plough on a family day out at Brentwood Ski Centre in her Essex hood.
This was submitted to Leveson by the organisation OBJECT as one example (among many) of the objectification of women in the media.
Referring to the Star, Sun and Sport, Lord Justice Leveson pointed out (p.664):
all three titles contained what can only be described as objectifying material. All three included numerous articles with no other purpose except to show an image of a scantily clad or topless woman...
All three titles included articles with no purpose other than to attach a photograph of, and describe in derogatory language, a woman’s breasts or bottom...
All three contained large scale advertisements for pornography and/or escort services. And all three included articles which appeared to eroticise violence against women.
He concluded (p.664):
The evidence as a whole suggested that there is force in the trenchant views expressed by the groups and organisations who testified to the Inquiry that the Page 3 tabloid press often failed to show consistent respect for the dignity and equality of women generally, and that there was a tendency to sexualise and demean women. That failure is particularly clear in the pages of the Sport, which is, in my view, hardly distinguishable from the admittedly ‘softer’ end of top-shelf pornography. But it exists to a lesser degree in the Daily Star and The Sun. For The Sun, at least, it is a failure of consistency, rather than a general failure to show respect for women. The Sun has campaigned admirably against domestic violence, rape, and size zero models. But it is clear that those campaigns have, perhaps uncomfortably, sat alongside demeaning and sexualising representations of women.