Okay. Now for the serious stuff.
Where does 'harmless' end and 'abusive' begin? Is a wolf whistle at a pretty girl harmless? What about a suggestive comment? What about touching or grabbing?
One step too far is a Welsh Assembly Government campaign. There's a short film in which a pretty blonde woman is repeatedly subjected to comments about her appearance, a leer down her top and then a man follows her down an alley and wolf whistles at her.
Just harmless? Or abusive? Watch it and decide.
I have had all of that happen to me, when I was younger.
"You don't get many of them to the pound love."
I had an alleyway incident too. But it wasn't at night, it was in broad daylight and I was just a few yards from the main police station in Worcester. I'd parked my moped in the car park and was walking along carrying my handbag thinking of which shops to go to first.
I entered the alleyway just as a group of lads came towards me. They were laughing and joking among themselves and I didn't think anything of it, I just moved to the side to let them past. As they drew level with me one in the middle of the group reached out and grabbed my breasts. I tried to shake him off, I screamed, but he was bigger and stronger than I was. Eventually he let go and they all walked on, laughing. It had taken just a few seconds. I fell out of the alleyway, dazed and blinking into the bright sunshine of the High Street.
I was 16. I was a pony-mad teenager. I wasn't dressed provocatively. I was wearing a pink M&S jumper, jeans and trainers.
You don't get any training on how to react to a situation like that. Should I have reported it to the police? What could I do? There were seven or eight of them and one of me.
It made me feel frightened, powerless and ashamed. I couldn't understand what it was about me that made them do that to me. I realise now, of course, that it wasn't to do with me at all, it was to do with them and their attitude. This is the Page Three mentality. They reacted to me the way the men react to the woman in the film.
And it's wrong. Quite wrong. I hope the Welsh Assembly's campaign helps to change a few attitudes so this doesn't keep happening to young women.
Above all I hope it doesn't happen to my daughters.