15 Best Sex Education Love Making Scenes, Ranked (2022)

15 Best Sex Education Love Making Scenes, Ranked (2022) – ‘Sex Education’ may appear to be just a fun teen comedy show, but if you explore a little further, you will find a much larger-themed show that covers a variety of themes that are present in both the teen and adult worlds. The British coming-of-age show merits acclaim for instilling ideas on body positivity, feminism, sexuality, LGBTQ+ relationships, and pretty much everything else in between. This filthy yet realistic comedy puts you on an emotional roller coaster, and if you haven’t seen it yet, you should.

With being stated, because sex is the core focus of the programme, we’ve compiled a list of all the best sex scenes in Sex Education for you to enjoy. So here’s a ranking of the top ‘Sex Education’ lovemaking sequences.

Hammering Down the Myths (Season 1 Episode 1)

The show’s first sex scene is by far one of the most graphic sequences in its two-season span. It may make you uncomfortable, but it is relevant and has a sense of realism about it. Adam and Aimee, the show’s secondary characters, have sex at Adam’s house in this scene. While Aimee appears to be too performative in bed, Adam ends up faking an orgasm just to get it over with. Aimee understands he lied and begins confronting him about it. Adam, it turns out, was just too insecure about himself and the allegations about the size of his penis.

Sex is misrepresented on screen in a variety of ways, but one element that almost every film or television show gets wrong is the golden moment of “climaxing together.” ‘Sex Education’ simply shatters this unrealistic standard with this scenario, demonstrating the utter actuality of how awkward sex can be at times.

Sorry, Jonathan! (Season 3 Episode 3)

This scenario made quite a stir on social media among fans, and it has quite an unexpected climax. Cynthia and Jeffrey, Maeve’s eccentric trailer park neighbours, decide to spice up dinner with some lovemaking in Episode 3. Soon, the trailer is trembling, the furniture is groaning, and the couple is too preoccupied to notice their cat sitting nearby, watching them. The trailer’s violent shaking loosens a heavy appliance from a high shelf, which begins to move forward and invariably falls on poor kitten Jonathan.

Despite the filthy humour crammed into the scene, it also introduces a new plot strand. Cynthia, unable to cope with Jonathan’s death, develops a voracious lovemaking appetite, and we later witness Jeffrey, his pants about his knees, weeping that he is too fatigued to have any more sex.

A Lot More Than Just Physical Intimacy (Season 1 Episode 2)

Episode 2 introduces two new characters, Kate and Sam, who have little long-term significance but are crucial in context with the didactic topics addressed in the episode. Kate and Sam begin having intercourse in the first scene, and Kate asks Sam to turn off the lights. But when the lights are turned off, things don’t go as planned, and what begins as a steamy make-out turns into something unbearably unpleasant. Sam breaks his arm, Kate’s parents walk in on them, and their relationship crumbles.

Much later in the episode, Otis (Asa Butterfield) assists them in dealing with their issue by telling Kate that “If you don’t like yourself, how are you meant to trust that Sam does?” Another scene depicts Otis and Lily, who decide to have sex only for the purpose of losing their virginity. While the film begins on a lighthearted note, Otis’ prior trauma later resurfaces and affects him in the most terrible ways. This chapter focuses on the plural perspective of sex and shows how emotional issues can often reflect on one’s bodily machinations.

Later in the same episode, Maeve (Emma Mackey) became pregnant after sleeping with Jackson. Following this, she is obliged to go through the agonising procedure of having an abortion, but she eventually receives some much-needed assistance from a stranger.

It’s a Two-Way Street (Season 1 Episode 4)

Season 1 episode 4 begins with an extremely awkward sex scene with a queer couple having sex. In this scene, one of the two girls tries her hardest to have a good time, while the other sits around and wonders why they’re being so “vigorous” about it. They become quite concerned about their relationship after realising that sex is a two-way street and seek counselling from Otis. He does everything to help them, but nothing works. It turns out that their lack of chemistry was caused by one of them no longer being interested in the relationship.

Glenoxi Returns (Season 3 Episode 7)

Season 3 episode 7 features a well-deserved Lily-inspired sex sequence, and if you’ve seen any of the character’s prior reveries or artwork, you’ll know that regular humans can’t fulfil her fantasies. The animated segment, which is set on a faraway planet, depicts the discovery and explosive lovemaking of two meta-human female beings. The animated erotic sci-fi version of Lily (Glenoxi) is brought to life, and the epic tone of the narrative is reminiscent of Lily’s own difficult quest for sexual pleasures.

The scene represents Lily’s discovery of her attraction to women, as well as how Ola (the other character) has helped her (Lily) overcome some of her inhibitions. The animated scene is also made in the same visual style as the curious Moordale Secondary student’s comics, and Glenoxi’s steampunk glasses are actually replicas of a real pair that Ola wears in the raunchy season 3 opener.

Sex Education, Indeed (Season 1 Episode 6)

Aimee (Aimee Lou Wood) subsequently finds up seeing a good person who appreciates her and treats her right after her breakup with Adam. When they have sex, she attempts to fake it again and says everything she thinks he wants to hear from her. This, however, is a great turn-off for her new lover, Steve, who, to her surprise, asks her what she wants.

Aimee, who has always been accustomed to simply faking in bed and doing what is expected of her, appears to have no idea what she likes. When Otis “prescribes her a wank,” she realises what she actually desires from sex. She later walks her partner through the entire process. This scene reflects on the irrational expectations that might arise as a result of the effect of porn. ‘Sex Education’ is rather graphic in its depiction of sex, yet it is ultimately informative.

A Surprising Twist (Season 1 Episode 8)

In the season one finale, Lily finds a new sex partner and attempts to regain her virginity. Her body, however, “betrays” her this time, much to her chagrin. In the second season, it is revealed that she has a medical problem that prevents her from having intercourse. Meanwhile, the episode has a major plot shock that shows Adam to be bisexual.

During detention, Adam (Connor Swindells) and Eric (Ncuti Gatwa) fight, and before they know it, they’re kissing and having sex. Except for Lily’s penchant of cosplaying while having sex, the sex scenes in this episode aren’t particularly novel or graphic, but they may pave the way for a whole new season.

A New Beginning, Same Old Dilemmas (Season 2 Episode 1)

A Chlamydia outbreak, a “masturbation skill,” and some adolescent shenanigans—the that’s kind of drama you’d expect from a show like ‘Sex Education.’ The eight-part series returns for a second season, and based on the first episode, it promises to be just as entertaining as the first. Otis, the series’ main character, who was earlier giving sex advise to all of his classmates, has his own sexual problems. However, in the second season, despite being a late bloomer, he is finally able to “get it up.” Nonetheless, he discovers that life is not all sunshine and rainbows for him. According to the synopsis of the first episode on Netflix, Otis finds a “hidden skill,” but it appears to be a misfortune for him. Even when the wind blows, he “gets hard.”

A supposed Chlamydia outbreak causes mayhem at Moordale High. Otis sets off to save the day, despite his reservations this time. Meanwhile, back at the Milburn house, things become more complicated when Otis begins a serious relationship with Ola and his mother begins a romance with Ola’s father. In the first episode, Otis has a sexual encounter with Ola in his bedroom, and while they’re at it, Miss Jean and Ola’s father have a sexual encounter in the living room. Otis is unable to obtain a boner for some inexplicable reason. When he comes out of his bedroom, he discovers Jakob and his mother having sex on the couch. As a result, Otis feels deceived by his mother once more.

Unlike most of the show’s other sex scenes, which are innovative and probably pretty cringe-worthy, this one does not stand out in any way. It normalises sexual dysfunction to some level while also providing a nice and amusing start to the second season.

Otis’ Cheap Cologne (Season 3 Episode 1)

Otis and Ruby’s intense (and comically mismatched) romance provides much of the fire for season 3’s raunchiness. The guilty connection between the two continues after a drunken hookup at Otis’ out-of-control house party. On the first day of school after the summer, they gather at the old restroom block, as seen in episode 1.

The sequence is brief and frenzied, as is typical with the two. Just as Ruby is about to say something about how the fragrance of Otis’ poor cologne turns her on, they are interrupted by a voice from the next stall. It is later discovered that someone impersonating Otis is dispensing heinous sexual advise in the restrooms.

Of all, this isn’t Ruby and Otis’ first meeting; far from it! We witness a flashback of the two hooking up at a Halloween party a few minutes later. If you’ve never seen a furious interaction in a tiny stall between a tub of mac n cheese (Otis) and a Christina Aguilera lookalike from the early 2000s (Ruby), we recommend you to watch it!

Awkward Yet Necessary (Season 2 Episode 2)

Almost the whole first season of ‘Sex Education’ concentrates around embarrassing sex dialogues and circumstances of Moordale High students, but with the second season, the show adds a little twist and focuses on the sexual endeavours of two of the school’s instructors. The third episode starts with a sex scene involving Miss Sands and Mr. Hendricks from Moordale High. Mr. Hendricks, a hapless teacher, strives to be a good boyfriend to Miss Sands. Unfortunately for him, the two of them lack the sexual connection that Sands expected, prompting Hendriks to seek counselling. He plainly approaches Otis with his problems out of all the others in the school.

Meanwhile, Otis tries his hand at “pleasing” Ola, but has no idea how. This episode primarily emphasises the human difficulty (especially for women) of finding what we want in bed and how we shy away from expressing it a lot of the time, with its forthright presentation of awkward (but important) dialogues and moderately cringy sequences.

Body Positivity (Season 2 Episode 3)

The third episode begins with one of the season’s most odd sex scenes. Olivia, another Moordale High School student, comes from an orthodox Indian family. She still sneaks her boyfriend into her bedroom by lying to her mother about his race and pretending he’s just there to practise classical dance with her. In the background, the two listen to loud music and have sex. However, as soon as Olivia climaxes, she covers her boyfriend’s face with a pillow. The concerned lover initially approaches Otis’ mother and informs her of his predicament. However, she misinterprets it and concludes that Olivia has a “ghost fetish.”

The boy freaks out and speaks openly his fear about Olivia’s fetishes. Olivia reaches out to Otis at this point, telling him that she only covers his face because she is self-conscious about her own “orgasm face.” Despite being a self-proclaimed expert, Otis’ mother fails to assist the young couple, but once again, Otis comes to the rescue. While this scenario shows how miscommunication and a lack of information may lead to unfavourable outcomes in one’s sex relationship, it also emphasises the necessity of body positivity.

Yes. No. Yes! (Season 3 Episode 2)

Ruby and Otis are back on the list, and appropriately so! They appear throughout the first half of Season 3, and Otis is ready to endure tremendous humiliation (including being dressed by Ruby) in order to maintain their intimate relationship. This early sequence brilliantly establishes the tone for their relationship, informing audiences who wears the pants (even when they aren’t wearing any).

“The sex is great,” says Otis, but the scene also shows us all the other mediocre encounters that bookend the lovemaking. Ruby prepares to depart as soon as they are finished, but not before alerting Otis that tomorrow is “Purple Day” and he must wear something purple to school. The contradictory emotions on Otis’ face are amusing, and the sequence reminds us that even the best sex scenes may have very unpleasant endings.

Inclusive and Intersectional Sex Education (Season 2 Episode 6)

Even when it comes to depicting LGBTQ+ relationships, ‘Sex Education’ does so with a humour and empathy that you won’t find in many other TV shows. The season’s sixth episode begins with a scenario involving Anwar and his boyfriend. While the two of them are making out, Anwar advises that they go all out and have sex. That’s when his lover asks if he’s ever done any “douching” before gay sex.

Anwar lies to him and says yes because he is ashamed by his lack of sexual experience. But then he just makes an excuse to get out of there and walks away. Throughout the episode, Anwar strives to find answers and even approaches another of his LGBT schoolmates to learn everything there is to know about douching, but nothing seems to help. Finally, he tells his partner that he was too embarrassed to admit his ignorance, and to his surprise, his boyfriend acts cool and even “educates” him.

The finest thing about ‘Sex Education’ is that when it comes to dealing with diversity, sexuality, and one’s identity, it goes all-in rather than taking a tokenistic approach. And, as obscene as some of its sex scenes may appear, it serves as a cautionary tale for the television industry. This sex scene also serves as a reminder that everyone has their own storey and is rarely perceived as a distinct entity. Otis makes every effort to comprehend his classmates’ sexual difficulties, but he, too, frequently fails to provide them with the assistance they require. But it’s the fact that he understands, doesn’t judge, and always tries to help that makes him such an important role.

A Climactic Beginning (Season 3 Episode 1)

One of the most complete displays of the show’s vivid sexual variety may be found in the season 3 opening sequence. The season begins with scenes of practically every regular character engaging in their chosen ways of pleasure, as is traditional for a recap of the previous summer. While Season 2 begins with Otis experiencing freshly discovered self-pleasure, Season 3 begins with the students of Moordale at their hormone-fueled, unrestrained finest.

Scenes of Otis and Ruby’s secret couplings are quickly replaced by a slew of identifiable faces of their classmates, all equally immersed in their own lovemaking. Of course, the montage concludes with the kind of post-coital awkwardness that ‘Sex Education’ illustrates so well. This time, it finishes with Dex’s triumphant sounds quickly drowned out by his girlfriend, who indicates that he isn’t doing what her former boyfriends did. For those who are interested, Dex does get an opportunity to make amends before the end of the episode.

Everything Ends Well (Season 2 Episode 7)

After all of the craziness during his party, Otis becomes the famed “sex child” of his school in the penultimate episode. He even sleeps with Ruby after becoming intoxicated and has no recollection of it. Ruby initially tells him that they used contraception during sex, but she later admits that she is sceptical. They go on an awkward “adventure” in which they try to purchase her a “morning pill” to avoid pregnancy.

Meanwhile, Ola and Lily become close and even kiss. However, Lily appears to be unwilling to be upfront about her sexuality and ignores her at school. Much later in the same episode, Lily decides she is no longer ashamed of her sexuality and invites Ola to live with her. They don’t have sex since Lily has vaginismus, but they get inventive and manage to enjoy their sex life without ever physically touching one other. In popular culture, the concept of “pleasuring yourself” (particularly for women) is either completely ignored, viewed as a threat, or simply offered as a replacement for the opposing gender. However, with this sex scene, ‘Sex Education’ breaks the stillness and welcomes it.