2005, Dandi Daley Mackall, Love Rules, Tyndale House Publishers, Inc., ISBN9780842387279, page 27:
[...] He looks over at me. “Whoa! Nice hair.” ¶ I pull down the visor and try not to laugh. My hair looks like I’ve stuck my finger in an electrical outlet. “Jake Jackson, you must get over your caligynephobia.” ¶ Jake raises his eyebrows. ¶ “Fear of beautiful women.” ¶ “I’m planning on working hard on that one in California. [...]”
“[...] We hoped he’d calm down, agree to let a local ME take care of him. Never going to happen. He’s more adamant than ever. Says he’s terrified of doctors. Has odenyphobia, dishabiliophobia.” ¶ “He’s afraid of pain and taking his clothes off?” ¶ “And caligynephobia. Fear of beautiful women.” ¶ “I see. So that’s why he’d feel safe with me.” ¶ “That part was supposed to be funny. He thinks you’re beautiful and he’s definitely not afraid of you. I’m the one who should be afraid.”
2008, Mick Power & Tim Dalglesih, Cognition and Emotion: From Order to Disorder, Psychology Press (2008), ISBN9780415373531, page 54:
In contrast, if we consider the example of somebody who has a fear of beautiful women (caligynephobia!), then it does not seem outrageous to argue that this fear of beautiful women is somehow an inappropriate emotional reaction or even an emotional disorder.
But I never seriously considered funding a party where all the guests were supermodels— something the Institute of Caligynephobia (fear of beautiful women) assured me was vital as part of their recovery programme.