gay

(redirected from Gay male)
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gay

noun homoerotic, homophile, homosexual, life partner, same sex partner
Associated concepts: gay marriage
See also: jocular
References in periodicals archive ?
From then Only Male Love created the only gay male site that is a gay personals dating site with a serious twist.
To end with, three different anthologies, compilations of gay erotica, edited by the so-called "queen" of gay male erotica, Richard Labonte, who has now edited over 30 of these compendia.
To understand how this is so, a brief discussion of TSD and gay male therapists is required.
Therefore, individual therapy deprives lesbian communities (and gay male communities) of a whole realm of experiences, which, in turn, deprives individuals who identify as lesbian or gay of their abilities to support each other (R.
Terndrup (1998), in a study of gay male teachers, found that most of the participating teachers revealed their primary reliance on "implicitly out" identity management strategies to alleviate fears of discrimination, public accusation, job loss, and impaired credibility.
For more details about gay subcultures, see George Chauncey, Gay New York: Gender, Urban Culture, and the Making of the Gay Male World, 1890-1940 (New York, 1994).
A FORMER royal policeman exposed as a gay male escort by the Sunday Mirror has been sacked.
The author extensively addresses, and builds on, the work of gay male critics of public sex such as John Stoltenberg and Martin Levine who, since the advent of the AIDS crisis, have contributed to a broader critique of what they perceive as a harmful sexual culture.
In The Soul Beneath the Skin, Nimmons builds a strong countercase, favorably contrasting gay male values with those associated with heterosexual men.
an affective response of disgust, anxiety, aversion, discomfort, fear, or anger toward gay men or lesbians) were less likely to accept a gay male with AIDS as a client (Crawford, Hemfleet, Ribordy, Ho, & Vickers, 1991), were more likely to be uncomfortable with gay clients if the counselors were male (Hayes & Gelso, 1993), and were more uncomfortable with lesbian clients if the counselors were female (Gelso et al.
But then he states that "most gay male relationships are a joke and rarely monogamous.
Such images are resonant, given many of the poems' overriding concern with representing the "visible" and invisible gay male experience in the 13.