Carpenter (2002) outlined 3 frameworks for understanding virginity: gift, stigma, and process.
According to the largest study on the subject of which framework is most valid ("Has Virginity Lost Its Virtue? Relationship Stigma Associated With Being a Sexually Inexperienced Adult," Amanda Gesselman, Journal of Sexual Research, 2017), female virgins are the demographic with the least sexual interest in and most contempt for male virgins, despite male virgins having a male-normative preference level for female virgins. Thus the framework of stigma is best used to understand the claim on male virginity by virgin women. This same framework means that any act of tenancy performed on this property constitutes a generally recognizable improvement, granting a legitimate claim of ownership by accession.
In the instance of virginities previously unknown and undiscovered, right of ownership and use formally belongs to the discovering sovereign civilization. This initiating discovery is legitimized by possession and settlement.
Furthermore, disuse of rightful property on the property or in the possession of another for a reasonable time without intention to regain possession constitutes relinquishment, making the moid in question a legal abandum and subject to claim with full and entire rights as derelict and abandoned property.
We can now turn to the other available frameworks, of gift and process, to see if they also substantiate the ownership of male virgins by experienced women.
The most significant article of research regarding male virgin with experienced female couplings ("I Took His V-Card: An Exploratory Analysis of College Student Stories Involving Male Virginity Loss," Sandra L. Caron and Sarah P. Hinman, Springer 2012) shows that male virginity as process and as gift were by far the most prevalent models upheld by experienced female partners, despite stigmatic beliefs held by said males. Obviously in a civilized society the right of a male to have or to confer property ought be extremely limited, but the legitimacy of conferrence as gift is based on acquisitional rights of the giftee, and only subject to specific prior claim by right of inherited ownership, discovery, and possession. Of these, the most relevant may be right by adverse possession in the instance of an unexercised pre-existing claim. "Adverse possesPost too long. Click here to view the full text.