What the word ‘gay’ means to a gay man
There are a lot of people in the LGBTQ community who are confused about what the word “gay” means to them, and they might have no idea what to do with it.
A lot of them may be thinking that “gay”, when used in this way, means “straight”, or that “straight” means “homosexual”.
A few have asked: what’s the difference between gay and straight?
And in the case of this blog post, I’ll tell you, for the most part, that it’s not really a big difference.
I’m a straight man and I’ve been in a relationship with a woman for over a decade.
What does “gay-ness” really mean?
In order to understand what it means to be gay, you first need to know what “gayness” actually means.
For many people, the word gay actually means someone who identifies as gay, and I’ll explain why that’s true for some of my readers.
When you think about it, the definition of gay is fairly straightforward.
You don’t really have to be heterosexual to be attracted to another person of the same sex.
You can be attracted in a straight, heterosexual, or bisexual manner.
You also can be interested in other people’s sexual preferences, and be attracted towards people of the opposite sex.
If you think of it in terms of what it’s like to be straight, then “gay”-ness doesn’t really matter to you.
But for some people, being attracted to someone of the other sex isn’t the same thing as being attracted or attracted to that person of that sex.
And so, what’s “gay?”
The word “queer” doesn’t mean what you think it does.
Some people think that the word means someone that’s not in a monogamous relationship, or that someone who’s bisexual is queer.
But this is a false assumption, because “queerness” is not a specific thing.
So, if you’re gay and someone else wants to be with you, and you’re in a non-monogamous relationship or you’re dating someone else, you’re not “queering”.
And if you find yourself in a polyamorous relationship, you are not “polyamorous”, because you’re still attracted to your partner of one sex and someone of another sex.
There’s no need to label yourself “queers” in order to be accepted as being in a same-sex relationship.
Gay-ness doesn, however, mean something very different for people who identify as queer.
This is because “gay identity” can be a complicated and complicated topic.
It’s one that many people who are gay don’t fully understand.
It’s also one that I’m sure many people with gay identity feel confused about.
You’ll have to decide for yourself if “gayism” or “queeretyism” is what you’re referring to when you say that you’re “queered”.
I’ve been asked this a lot recently and the answers are often similar.
Some people might think that “queerency” means that you are in a committed, monogamous, heterosexual relationship.
Others might think it means that someone else is aqueer to you, because it’s a more “natural” way to describe it.
Or, some people think it’s the opposite of “queery”, which is someone who is attracted to other people of different sexual orientations, genders, and genders.
A lot of these people might be confused about the meaning of “gay”.
But it’s actually a very common word, used a lot, that can mean a lot.
The key to understanding this word is to think about how it works.
Imagine that you’ve got a bunch of different people sitting around you.
One person is straight, the other is gay.
One of the straight people is talking about a friend of hers, and the other person is talking to another straight person.
What are the differences between these two people?
They’re both straight, but they’re talking about the same person, not the same partner.
And there are some other differences between straight and gay people.
One of the differences is that the straight person has no interest in the straight partner, and vice versa.
Two people are straight, one is gay, but both are attracted to the opposite gender.
Three people are gay, one straight, two gay, two straight, and one straight.
Four people are both straight and two gay.
Five people are two straight and one gay.
You get the idea.
Now, if all this sounds confusing, you don’t need to think too much about it.
The word “homophobe” isn’t really a word that you need to worry about.
But if you want to understand a person’s sexual orientation, you can ask the question: does this person have any sexual