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From: Straights

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>> 297 Index absent fathers in black communities, 152–153 Adams, Barry, 271n4 age: in regard to metrosexual masculinity, 259; as suggestive factor for sexual orientation , 169 Alexander, Martin, 104–107 Anderson, Eric, 40 Anderson, Heath, 193–194 antihomophobic practices by straights, 31, 34, 256, 258, 260–262; among men, 40, 89–90, 111–112, 121–131, 179, 187, 190, 192, 194–195, 199, 203, 206–208, 213, 215–217, 244–245; among women, 134–135, 156–157, 165–166, 170–172, 175–176, 179, 183, 185, 220, 221, 225, 229, 233–234, 237–238, 243, 249 260, 262; enacted in greater culture, 247 bachelorhood, 74, 76–78, 82 Barrett, Richard, 112–114 Barton, Bernadette, 44–45, 248, 269n1 ch.1 Becker, Matt, 124–126, 181, 191, 195, 197–200 Beckham, David, 186–188, 259; as metrosexual icon, 188 Bederman, Gail, 269n1 ch.2 behavior of high school boys, 89, 94, 118 behavior of high school girls, 89 Best, Amy, 33 Bettie, Julie, 272n8 bisexualities: among men, 185, 210; among women, 181, 211, 218–219, 221–222, 224– 228, 231–233 black community, 61–62, 70–71; attitudes on homosexuality, 154–155, 255–256. See also religious views on sexual behavior: within black communities black cultural codes, 95–96, 113, 118–119, 122, 209–210 black masculinities: down low (see also closet: in black communities), 210, 273n4; hypermasculine (see also “cool pose, ”Richard Majors on), 117–118, 209; hypersexual, immoral (see also blackness: as hypersexual), 78 black men’s religious views on homosexuality , 259–260. See also Barrett, Richard blackness: as hypersexual, 43, 98, 122, 125, 271n6, 209; as political identity, 172; as racialized other, 44, 98, 121; as violent, 153, 209 black religious views on sexual behavior. See black men’s religious views on homosexuality ; black women’s views on homosexuality ; religious views on sexual behavior: within black communities black sexualities: homosexual, 61, 95–96, 113, 120; as hypersexual, 43, 98, 122, 125, 209, 271n6. See also gay identity as white identity , social myth of; queer people of color black women’s religious views on homosexuality , 142–147, 174. See also religious views on sexual behavior: within black communities black women’s sexualities: early twentieth century, 51, 70–71. See also racism: in regard to black women’s beauty; sexualization of women: and black femininity blurred boundaries: between heterosexual and homosexual identities, 123–127, 131, 249–250, 260–262; among men, 179, 190, 197–200, 206–208, 216–217, 258, 260–261; among women, 157, 165–176, 179, 220–222, 242–243, 261–262. See also privilege: refusal by heterosexuals; queered heterosexual identification: among women Bogan, Terry, 101–104 Brekhus, Wayne, 37 Brown, Helen Gurley, 78–79 butch lesbian identities, 50, 68–69, 72, 79–80 Butler, Judith, 29–31, 49, 137, 214–215, 269n1 ch.1, 270n2 ch.4 capitalist commercialism, 35 Carby, Hazel, 70–71 298 > 299 Foucault, Michel, 27–29, 31, 57, 138 Frank, Katherine, 272–273n2 Freud, Sigmund, 56–57, 59 Friedan, Betty (80) furnished room districts. See charity girls Gaines, Maya, 225–227 Gamson, Joshua, 36–37 Gates, Michael, 191, 195 gay and lesbian cultural codes, 115, 117–118, 161–164, 167–171, 183, 187–189, 191, 195, 199–201, 205–207, 209, 250, 257–258, 272n11 ch.5. See also gay and lesbian visibility gay and lesbian integration. See gay and lesbian normalization gay and lesbian invisibility, shame, 130, 247, 249, 254; in Hollywood, 35, 72, 252 gay and lesbian normalization, 35–37, 28–29, 110, 113–114, 129, 137–138, 141, 181, 204, 220–221, 226, 244, 247–249 gay and lesbian visibility, 28, 83, 112–114, 129–130, 161–162, 204, 247, 249, 251, 263; through film and television, 35–37, 184, 186, 215–216 gays and lesbians as parents, 101, 107–108, 114 gay-friendly and non-metrosexual men, 190, 209–217 gay identity as white identity, social myth of, 95, 98, 116, 122, 125. See also black sexualities : homosexual gay identity markers. See gay and lesbian cultural codes gay liberation, 52, 82–83. See also closet: breaking out of; queer culture and politics gay masculinities, 183–184, 185–187, 244, 259; subordinated, 39, 216, 256. See also homosexualities : as stigmatized identities gender as an organizing principle for distinguishing male sexualities, 50–51, 60, 73. See also essentialism, gender order; trade gender binary, 27, 36, 27, 50, 73–74, 137, 183–185 gender identity politics, 50, 54–55. See also gender normativity gender labor, 30 gender normativity, 50, 74, 93, 112...


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