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English citations of heteroflexibility

Noun: "the state of being heteroflexible"[edit]

2002 2007 2010 2013
ME « 15th c. 16th c. 17th c. 18th c. 19th c. 20th c. 21st c.
  • 2002, Robert Goss, Queering Christ: Beyond Jesus Acted Up, Pilgrim Press (2002), →ISBN, page 232:
    Essig divides society into the categories of heteroflexibility and heterorigidity and homoflexibility and homorigidity.
  • 2007, Candace Moore, "Getting Wet: The Heteroflexibility of Showtime's The L Word", in Third Wave Feminism and Television: Jane Puts It in a Box (ed. Merri Lisa Johnson), I. B. Tauris & Co. (2007), →ISBN, page 142:
    The L Word banks on heteroflexibility as well as queer equivocation, through its cultivation of the touristic gaze, a gaze which immersed, identifies with, and distanced, desires.
  • 2010, Alison Rooke and Mónica G. Moreno Figueroa, "Beyond 'Key Parties' and 'Wife Swapping': The Visual Culture of Online Swinging", in Making Sense of Online Pornography (ed. Feona Attwood), Peter Lang (2010), →ISBN, page 234:
    Female same-sex sexuality is represented in ways which are circumscribed by the conventions of pornonormativity and heteroflexibility.
  • 2013, Heidi Hoefinger, Sex, Love and Money in Cambodia: Professional Girlfriends and Transactional Relationships, Routledge (2013), →ISBN, unnumbered page:
    It was unclear if the blatant display of her body was meant as a sexual advance or some other expression of heteroflexibility or homosociality.