Â· Â Think of one important person in your life â€“ family, friend, chosen family, or be creative and make someone up â€“ who may not have theÂ best graspÂ of any of the terms/ideologies described above, and who adamantly speaks out against LGBTQ and gender and sexuality issues. Describe, let’s say, how you would “enlighten” and educate them on the above-listed definitions.
Â· Â Where do you observe their struggle with acceptance of our topic may originate?
Â· Â How has the experience of engaging with said person been for you?
Â· Â Where does either your personal gender/sexuality or your notions of gender/sexuality experience fit into the conversation?
Writing 300 – 400 words, and complying fully with the following criteria makes for a successful assignment:
- Typed in Times New Roman in a 12pt font
- numbered pages
- appropriate heading ( name, class, date, professor’s name, topic)
- a creative title ( use your imagination and create a cool title)
- use of literature and citations if applicable
Sex and gender diversityÂ is one of the last great secret taboos in our society. People are not always simply male or female. Sex and gender are separate concepts from each other, and both are distinct from sexual orientation. We are surrounded by gender lore from the time we are very small. It is ever-present in conversation, humor, and conflict, and it is called upon to explain everything from driving styles to food preferences. Gender is embedded so thoroughly in our institutions, our actions, our beliefs, and our desires, that it appears to us to be completely natural. The world swarms with ideas about gender â€“ and these ideas are so commonplace that we take it for granted that they are true, accepting common adage as scientific fact.Â
Here are some key terms for gender and sexuality:
Autosexual:Â or autoeroticism refers to sexual gratification through your own internal stimuli. Such people may get attracted by looking at themselves in the mirror and often fantasize about their own looks and naked bodies.
Asexual:Â neither interested in nor desire sexual activity. They may or may not be in a relationship and differ from celibates as celibates are those who refrain from sexual activities of their own will.
Biphobia:Â Prejudice, and ignorant fear or hatred directed toward bisexual people.
Bisexual:Â A person emotionally, romantically, or sexually attracted to more than one sex, gender, or gender identity though not necessarily simultaneously, in the same way, or to the same degree.
Cisgender:Â A term used to describe a person whose gender identity aligns with those typically associated with the sex assigned to them at birth.
Closeted:Â describes an LGBTQ person who has not disclosed their sexual orientation or gender identity.
Coming out:Â The process in which a person first acknowledges, accepts, and appreciates their sexual orientation or gender identity and begins to share that with others.
Demisexual:Â halfway between sexual and asexual. Demisexuals are those who need a strong emotional bonding before they can get sexually involved with a person. An initial attraction cannot drive them to action.
DL:Â or Down-Low, a term used to describe men or women who publicly identify as heterosexual but covertly engage in sexual acts and/or relationships with members of their same sex.
Gay:Â A sexual and affectional orientation toward people of the same gender.
Gender:Â A social construct used to classify a person as a man, woman, or some other identity.
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