As a woman pleaded with an interstate truck driver to stop raping her, he replied "all you women are the same, youse are never satisfied".
He later claimed she made up the assault when he left her stranded in the early hours after they had sex in his truck in an isolated Sydney industrial area at Eastern Creek.
But a NSW District Court jury in June found him guilty of having sexual intercourse without consent and of assault occasioning actual bodily harm on April 7, 2019, acquitting him of three other counts.
Judge David Wilson jailed him on Monday for four years and three months, with a non-parole period of three years and two months.
A few days before the assault, the truck driver contacted the woman via social media app MeetMe and they had phone contact.
In the early hours of April 7, he picked her up near her residence and after coffee from a service station he drove to the industrial site.
He offered her methamphetamine and assisted her to smoke it before they had consensual sex for about 45 minutes.
She refused his request for anal sex, but he persisted and when she asked him to stop he replied "all you women are the same. Youse (sic) are never satisfied".
She cried and said she didn't want to "because of my past".
The judge said the jury rejected the driver's evidence that he accidentally penetrated her and stopped when told to do so.
The assault involved him causing bruises to her arms when he pinned her down so she couldn't move or resist.
After they then argued, he told her to "f*** off" and leave the truck, to which she said "how am I going to get home? I don't know this area".
He responded: "I don't give a f***. Make your own way home".
The distraught woman was later helped by a security guard at a nearby business, telling him she had been raped by "the truck driver".
The judge noted the driver had a previous conviction "which relates to facts bearing a striking similarity to the facts in the present case".
"I find that the victim was a person placed into a position of vulnerability, by reason of geographical isolation," the judge said.
"She was taken from her local neighbourhood to an area unknown to her in Western Sydney.
"After the altercation with the offender, the victim was left stranded without any means of returning home."
He maintains his innocence, asserting the woman fabricated the assault.
"He attributed blame for his incarceration to the victim and downplayed his own involvement, saying that his only mistake was telling her to leave rather than driving her home.
"Whilst he expressed sympathy for the victim, it was not because of the offending, but rather due to her history of being sexually assaulted.
"He also identified himself as a victim."
The driver, who had an addiction to the drug ice since about 2016, hadn't shown any remorse and the judge concluded his prospects of rehabilitation could only be assessed as poor.