October 4, 2018 By The Editor
Do bisexual men prefer to declare bi-curious?
For bisexual men, popular society has elaborated a widespread, huge double standard regarding male bisexuality issues.
It all started from the difference between male and female sexuality, then prompting a perceived difference between male and female bisexuality.
Men have penises, and penises are made to penetrate, not the opposite.
This is, of course, perpetuated by the media. So the basic issue of bisexual men is that male bisexuality seem scarier than any other type of sex, because it means that at least one man has to be vulnerable, which isn’t allowed.
Plus, penises either get hard or don’t, so it’s less likely that they’ll take experimentation very far if it doesn’t excite them. Therefore the popular commonly-accepted idea is that women are somehow more flexible in their sexuality.
But there actually are bisexual men in the world!
In the early ’90s, there were quite a few: Kurt Cobain, David Bowie, Billie Joe Armstrong, Dave Navarro and Mick Jagger.
Also, bisexuality seems to be historically more common amongst artists, musicians and writers over the years: Sammy Davis Jr, James Dean, Lou Reed, Jack Kerouac, Jim Carroll, Brett Easton Ellis and Neal Cassady.
The problem with the belief that female sexuality is more fluid than male sexuality relates in the double standard it created.
Not so acceptable impact revelation.
The results seems to be that bisexual coming out is generally considered more difficult for men, thus most bisexual men prefer to declare themselves just “bi-curious”.
Why a person should minimize his bisexuality, trying to reduce the impact of it into a more acceptable category like “bi-curios”?
Mainly because it as exactly the way it is perceived: a not so acceptable impact revelation.
A wife once wrote to advice columnist Coleen Nolan about her husband, who claimed got drunk and hooked up with not one but two separate guys on a boys’ trip, saying:
“He confessed that he’d got drunk and slept with another man, blaming the fact that he was ‘so out of it”.
The most interesting fact is that he seemed to trying to minimize the involvement to her, adding that he described the encounters as:
“just a bunch of stuff that happened.”
Australian TV personality Osher Günsberg, a.k.a. Andrew G., gave a radio interview in which he talked about hooking up with guys in his 20s. The 42-year-old, who is happily engaged to a woman, compared taking a dip in the man pond to going to an amusement park, saying:
“You’ve got to go on all the rides at Dreamworld before you find the one you want to stay on all day.”
All of this raises a bunch of legitimate questions for me:
- Is bisexual coming out more difficult for men?
- There are bisexual men in the world?
- The impact of men bisexuality is acceptable?
So, tell us: what do you think? Write here your comments and let us know your opinion!
Share your thoughts in the comments section below!
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