Some quotes from her article:
"My general criticism of Christopher West is that he does not seem to grasp the delicacy, reverence, privacy, and sacredness of the sexual sphere. He also underestimates the effects of Original Sin on the human condition."
"Sex enthusiasts in the Church like West often speak about the 'raging hormones' many feel growing up, but the solution they propose to cure it -- stimulate people even more, with a hyper-sexualized presentation of Catholic teaching -- can easily aggravate the situation. Moreover, they consistently ignore the one successful remedy the Church has always called upon to address this malady: asceticism, the spirit of renunciation and sacrifice."
"For another, Dietrich would have vigorously opposed Popcak's so-called 'one rule' -- that married couples 'may do whatever they wish,' as long as they don't use contraception, 'both feel loved and respected,' and the marital act culminates within the woman."
"These ideas would have struck Dietrich von Hildebrand as abhorrent. It is precisely because the marital bed is sacred that one should approach acts within it with enormous reverence. Degrading and perverse sexual behavior -- even it is it done by a married couple, who do not practice contraception -- should be condemned, as an assault on human dignity. The 'pornification' of marriage should be resisted as vigorously as the pornification of our culture."
"It is in this context, that we should judge Popcak's shocking suggestion (p. 248) that 'as Christopher West has noted in his book, Good News About Sex and Marriage, there is nothing technically forbidding a couple from engaging' in sodomy (provided the husband culminates the normal sex act within his wife); and that, while he discourages the practice of marital sodomy, 'nevertheless, following Augustine's dictum and in the absence of greater clarification from the Church, couples are free to exercise prudential judgment' in this regard. That a Catholic author would cite 'Augustine's dictum' (presumably the much-misinterpreted 'Love, and do what you will') as a justification for sodomy would have broken my husband's heart."
"In this context, it is important for couples to avoid what Canon Jacques Leclerc calls 'any corruption of love' in the marital bed. He writes: 'There are many who believe that once they are married, they may do whatever they like.' But 'they do not understand,' he continues, that 'the search for every means of increasing pleasure can be a perversion.' ... It is thus a good thing to remember that the morality of conjugal relations does not allow that pleasure should be sought by every means, but calls for a sexual life that is at the same time healthy, simple and normal.' (Marriage: A Great Sacrament, 1951, p. 88)."