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Feminine of center individuals may also identify as femme, submissive, transfeminine, or more; masculine of center individuals may also often identity as butch, stud, aggressive, boi, transmasculine, or more.– (adj) generally with another term attached, like gender-fluid or fluid-sexuality, fluid(ity) describes an identity that may change or shift over time between or within the mix of the options available (e.g., man and woman, bi and straight) – (adj) (1) a term used to describe individuals who are primarily emotionally, physically, and/or sexually attracted to members of the same sex and/or gender.(See coming out) – (1) the process by which one accepts and/or comes to identify one’s own sexuality or gender identity (to “come out” to oneself).(2) The process by which one shares one’s sexuality or gender identity with others (to “come out” to friends, etc.).– (noun) the external display of one’s gender, through a combination of dress, demeanor, social behavior, and other factors, generally measured on scales of masculinity and femininity.Also referred to as “gender presentation.” – (adj) gender fluid is a gender identity best described as a dynamic mix of boy and girl.– (noun) (1) a person who actively works to end intolerance, educate others, and support social equity for a marginalized group.(verb) (2) to actively support/plea in favor of a particular cause, the action of working to end intolerance, educate others, etc.
Often referred to as simply “sex,” “physical sex,” “anatomical sex,” or specifically as “sex assigned [or designated] at birth.” – (noun) a range of negative attitudes (e.g., fear, anger, intolerance, resentment, erasure, or discomfort) that one may have/express towards bisexual individuals.– (adj; pronounced “an-jrah-jun-ee”) (1) a gender expression that has elements of both masculinity and femininity; (2) occasionally used in place of “intersex” to describe a person with both female and male anatomy – (adj) having a lack of (or low level of) sexual attraction to others and/or a lack of interest or desire for sex or sexual partners.Asexuality exists on a spectrum from people who experience no sexual attraction or have any desire for sex to those who experience low levels and only after significant amounts of time, many of these different places on the spectrum have their own identity labels.Vocabulary is essential to understanding and exploring LGBTQ issues and identities.Often times folks use specific identity labels to find community and a sense of connection with others who feel and understand identity similar to their experience of identity. queer, gay, and trans*(gender) they should only ever be used as adjectives and never as nouns.
Other individuals may use this to indicate an attraction to individuals who identify outside of the gender binary as well and may use bisexual as a way to indicate an interest in more than one gender or sex (i.e. This attraction does not have to be equally split or indicate a level of interest that is the same across the genders or sexes an individual may be attracted to.– (noun & adj) a person who identifies themselves as masculine, whether it be physically, mentally or emotionally.