And as if magically timed to correspond with a ‘90s nostalgia trip, bisexual men have been in the news a lot lately, thanks to a recent study from Northwestern University proving that bi men do exist, after all.
Also I’ve recently been spending way too much time watching “gay chicken” videos on You Tube — a game in which two straight guys make out and whoever pulls away first is the chicken. Growing up, I was intrigued by the relationships my boyfriends had with their guy friends.
I liked his British accent and the effortless way we got along.
Unlike the men I'd dated before him, the attraction wasn't only physical.
Be very aware that there is no surefire way to determine this, short of asking her.
Jumping to conclusions about a person can be risky.
So why do people shy away from (if not outright cringe at) the word “bisexual” being applied to them? Attraction to more than one gender will always exist, of course, but has the word “bisexual” outlived its usefulness?
This was well before my progressive liberal arts education.
I was attracted to men with large appetites and dirt under their nails.
I’ve written numerous articles, dispelled stupid myths and gotten in far too many heated arguments about the misunderstood goth teenager of sexual identities.
While I’m done getting in knife fights over whether Willow from “Buffy the Vampire Slayer” was really gay or really bi, I’ve noticed a cultural shift in people’s willingness to use the word “bisexual” as an identity or descriptor of their sexual behaviors (with the exception of surveys and those in the medical establishment).“Bisexual” is increasingly and fervently treated as the worst kind of cooties.