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She was born Inna Sokolovsky in Odessa, on the Black Sea, where her family lived with three others in a communal apartment. Her mother was a department-store buyer and her father an appliance repairman, “but in Russia, everybody had to rely a bit on their wits,” she says in a gravelly whiskey voice over a late lunch and brandy at “44.” “You couldn’t survive unless you were doing something on the side. We have larcenous minds. We distrust authority. We like getting over on people. And we settle things among ourselves — sort of like Sicilians.” She laughs darkly.
De Silva learned about sex early. “Drinking and sex were the most important things,” she says. The Sokolovskys moved to America when Inna was 12, first settling in a Coney Island project, then moving up-island to Massapequa. In the eighties, after a failed marriage, Inna hit Miami’s South Beach, where she married a Brazilian surfer — the eponymous De Silva — and sold wholesale travel packages to fashion photographers. In 1990, Frances Grill, founder of Click Models, gave her a job as a booker.
The young Russians who now began heading for New York could talk to De Silva — in their native tongue. “Inna would tell them that the agency was interested, and they would just arrive,” Sukhanova recalls. “Imagine a girl from Moscow or a little town — she is in New York at the airport, and she’s like, ‘Oh, I have no ticket back.’ So Inna had to bring them here and try to give them jobs. And I guess when they didn’t work, I don’t know . . .”
De Silva would arrange visas and get the Russians tested by photographers. “They were very attractive girls of a certain kind, attractive enough to look like models in dark clubs,” says Grill, who called them “Almosts.” Her son, Joey Grill, who runs Click with her, thought of them as “Inna’s private test board, working little jobs.” Then he adds, “Apparently, they were going out on other jobs too.”
The journey from courtesan to call girl.
Considered as the world’s oldest profession. Prostitutes existed since the beginning of civilization. According to some historians, the existence of prostitution was first recorded as early as in the Babylonian times. In ancient India, their services were not limited to providing entertainment and physical pleasure to kings, nobles or common man, but they were also used extensively for carrying out honeytrap espionage missions or political assassinations.
In Hindu scriptures like the Puranas, they enjoyed the status of a demigod. Known for their exquisite beauty, quick intelligence and sensuality, Rambha, Urvashi, Tilottama, the apsaras (courtesans) at the king of gods Indra’s court, were revered and celebrated by religious scholars in ancient times. Sadly, in modern India, they are treated as social outcasts and are looked down upon with hatred and disgust.
They also found a respectable place in early Sanskrit literature. In Abhigyan Shakuntalam, poet and dramatist Kalidasa glorified the celestial nymph Menaka’s tragic love for sage Vishwamitra. Another playwright Sudraka celebrated the clandestine affair between an impoverished young noble Charudutta and a wealthy high-class courtesan Vasantsena in his drama Mricchakatika (the story was later adapted into a critically acclaimed Bollywood film Utsav). Even Vatsyayna’s Kamasutra (which is considered as an ultimate guide to human sexual behaviour) greatly stresses on the lives of courtesans in the early centuries of ancient India. The Hindu text dedicates several pages and chapters amplifying the indispensable role played by the courtesans in the society.
Despite enjoying the veneration in literature and religious scriptures, their importance in society, however, was formally recognised much later- during the time of King Chandragupta Maurya. The king’s royal advisor Chanakya, in his book on socio-economic policy Arthashastra, very specifically stated the importance of brothel incomes. He drew attention to the prostitute colonies by bringing their income under the state’s mandatory taxation system and in doing so he stressed on their indispensable role in government’s revenue system. If folklores are to be believed, the shrewd political advisor of Pataliputra also had raised and trained an army of assassins, who went by the name of Vishkanya (meaning poison maiden), to assist his favourite king in ascending the throne. These cold-blooded murderesses (whose nature of work was also somewhat similar to that of a prostitute) used to lure the enemies with promises of carnal favours and then secretly carried out assassinations.
Later in the time of Mughals, who were considered as great patrons of fine arts like music and dance, prostitutes gained the significant title of royal entertainers. Skilled in classical dance forms and Hindustani vocal music, these women became an inseparable part of royal courts. Such was their importance as professional entertainers that they used to move with the army to provide entertainment during stressful campaigns. In the era of nawabs and zamindars, these women flourished as Tawaif. However, in spite of familiarizing us with rich classical dance (Kathak) and music (thumri and ghazal) which we modern Indians proudly brag as our national heritage, these women have been pushed into oblivion now. We have forgotten their contribution in enriching our culture.

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