|Augustus Egg: Past and Present no.1: Misfortune (1858)|
But hey! Since you - as an upright Victorian - don't approve of women being naughty, you get to enjoy pictures of them being shamed for it! In fact there is a loooooong artistic history of depiction of Christ and the Woman Caught in Adultery (John 8), in which she can be seen looking suitably disheveled, frightened and penitent.
|Giuseppe Sciuti. The Adulteress (1906)|
|Isobel Gloag: The Magic Mantle (1898)|
In fact, you didn't even have to have been shagging about to be publicly stripped and leered at. Here's Eleanor, Duchess of Gloucester in a historical incident in which she has to do the Walk of Shame for consulting with a witch-woman about the possible future date of the King's death:
|Edwin Austin Abbey: The Penance of Eleanor (1900)|
She addresses her husband in the crowd thus, according to Shakespeare:
(Henry VI, Part 2)
Methinks I should not thus be led along, Mail'd up in shame, with papers on my back, And followed with a rabble that rejoice To see my tears and hear my deep-fet groans. The ruthless flint doth cut my tender feet, And when I start, the envious people laugh And bid me be advised how I tread. Ah, Humphrey, can I bear this shameful yoke?
But don't fret; occasionally the guy gets equal artistic treatment too:
|Jules Arsène Garnier: The Punishment of the Adulterers (1876)|