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bi- +‎ romantic


biromantic (comparative more biromantic, superlative most biromantic)

  1. Romantically attracted to both males and females.
    • 2005 April 16, Deborah Smith, “No Sex please, I'm not into it”, in Sydney Morning Herald:
      Now that he's thought longer about it, Michael also likes to describe himself as "biromantic". He is keen to have a romantic relationship with either a man or a woman.
    • 2012, Anthony F. Bogaert, Understanding Asexuality, Rowman & Littlefield, published 2012, →ISBN, page 15:
      So, for example, it is not unusual for an asexual person to say that he is asexual but biromantic, or that she is asexual but heteroromantic.
    • 2013, Tracey Hickey, "Asexuality should be recognized as a legitimate sexual orientation", The Pitt News (University of Pittsburgh), 14 February 2013:
      Though some people identify as aromantic, others identify as heteromantic, homoromantic, biromantic and everything in between.
    • For more quotations using this term, see Citations:biromantic.


biromantic (plural biromantics)

  1. One who is romantically attracted to both males and females.
    • 2011 August, Mark Carrigan, “There’s more to life than sex? Difference and commonality within the asexual community”, in Sexualities, volume 14, number 4, page 469:
      Within this group of romantic asexuals, orientation varies: heteroromantics only feel romantic attraction to the opposite sex, homoromantics to the same sex, biromantics to both sexes and panromantics without reference to sex or gender.
    • 2014 October 8, Nino Testa, “Language, identity and National Coming Out Day”, in The Tufts Daily, volume 68, number 21, Tufts University, page 9:
      For my part, I decided this year not to mention allies in the laundry list of identities represented (I also didn't mention heteroflexible biromantics), underscoring the Sisyphean task of creating an inclusive list of identities.
    • 2015 February 10, Erinn Williams, “A Different Sexuality”, in The George-Anne, volume 89, number 46, Georgia Southern University, page 7:
      Panromantics, unlike biromantics, will tend to feel that their partner's gender does little to define their relationship.

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