4 Plurisexual Identity Labels and the Marking of Bisexual Desire

@inproceedings{Galupo20184PI,
  title={4 Plurisexual Identity Labels and the Marking of Bisexual Desire},
  author={M. Paz Galupo},
  year={2018}
}
The present chapter considers the research literature that frames our understanding of bisexuality. By reviewing current models for conceptualizing sexuality we gain a better understanding of the framework from which individuals identify with bisexual and other plurisexual labels. Bisexuality is often rendered invisible as it is simultaneously defined against heterosexual, monosexual, and cisgender norms. Self-identification, then, can be seen as a way of socially marking and making bisexuality… Expand
Disclosing Bisexuality or Coming Out? Two Different Realities for Bisexual People in The Netherlands
ABSTRACT This study challenges the coming-out imperative and understands coming out as a normative practice in which people need to confess their nonheterosexuality toward others. Interviews withExpand
“As a Sort of Blanket Term”: Qualitative Analysis of Queer Sexual Identity Marking
Recent research has considered how individuals mark and/or make their sexual identity known to others. Previous research has specifically considered sexuality marking of heterosexual and bisexualExpand
‘Femme it Up or Dress it Down’: Appearance and Bisexual Women in Monogamous Relationships
Abstract This article reports on findings from a qualitative study into the lived experience of bisexual women in monogamous relationships. Nineteen self-identified bisexual women from across theExpand
Face validity ratings of sexual orientation scales by heterosexual cisgender adults
ABSTRACT There is a clear need for a sexual orientation measure that can both conceptually encompass sexual orientation diversity and be accessible to individuals with normative identities. Two novelExpand
Parenting Aspiration among Diverse Sexual Orientations and Gender Identities in Mexico, and Its Association with Internalized Homo/Transnegativity and Connectedness to the LGBTQ Community
The purpose of this study was to examine parenting aspiration among a sample of 1,995 childless cisgender, transgender, monosexual (gay/lesbian), and plurisexual (bisexual/pansexual/queer) MexicanExpand
It’s Like Bisexuality, but It Isn’t: Pansexual and Panromantic People’s Understandings of Their Identities and Experiences of Becoming Educated about Gender and Sexuality
Abstract In this paper, we report on our survey research which sought to explore how pansexual and panromantic people experience and understand their identities. Eighty participants, mainly in theExpand
Sexual Orientation Measurement, Bisexuality, and Mental Health in a Sample of Men Who Have Sex with Men in Vancouver, Canada
TLDR
A validated index to measure anxiety and depression among men who have sex with men recruited via respondent-driven sampling in Vancouver, Canada and investigated whether differences in mental health outcomes varied by sexual orientation measure highlighted the value of measuring multiple sexual orientation dimensions in surveys and routine surveillance. Expand
What people with normative identities believe about sex, gender and sexual orientation
ABSTRACT The present study examined the beliefs of individuals with normative identities regarding sex, gender and sexual orientation. Data were collected from 691 heterosexual cisgender women andExpand
Comparing the Partnering, Minority Stress, and Depression for Bisexual, Lesbian, and Gay Adults from Religious Upbringings.
TLDR
Results highlighted differences between gay/lesbian and bi+ individuals in partnering and LGB community connection with bi+ group reporting more minority stressors. Expand
Where Sexual Orientation Has No Name: Sexual Orientation Missing Data in the Canadian Community Health Survey (2005-2014)
TLDR
Sexual orientation nonresponse is low and stable over time suggesting that research participants are willing to answer sexual orientation questions, and highlights that immigrants and people who self-declare as belonging to different cultural groups may interpret the sexual orientation Questions differently. Expand
...
1
2
...

References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 74 REFERENCES
Creating a Bisexual Display: Making Bisexuality Visible
This article explores the ways bisexual identity is made visible outside of explicitly sexual behavior, or outside the bedroom. This article draws on concepts from Goffman's work on identityExpand
Keeping Bisexuality Alive: Maintaining Bisexual Visibility in Monogamous Relationships
This article draws on data from focus group interviews with bisexual-identified women who are in long-term monogamous relationships with men, and it explores the ways one can attempt to be visible asExpand
Bisexual, pansexual, queer: Non-binary identities and the sexual borderlands
This article focuses on sexualities in the USA that exist within the border between heterosexuality and homosexuality. I first examine the usefulness of applying borderland theory toExpand
“I was and still am”: Narratives of Bisexual Marking in the #StillBisexual Campaign
This research investigated narratives of bi-erasure and bisexual marking by considering 53 video confessionals associated with the #StillBisexual campaign. #StillBisexual is a web-based campaign thatExpand
Bisexuality: Complicating and Conceptualizing Sexual Identity
This article focuses on research that seeks to understand conceptualizations of sexual orientation. In particular, the tension between self-identification and social classification is highlighted asExpand
Defining Bisexuality: Young Bisexual and Pansexual People's Voices
ABSTRACT Bisexuality is defined in a plethora of ways, including definitions based on behavior, attraction, or desire and may employ binary or nonbinary definitions. Research has not adequatelyExpand
Heterosexual Marking and Binary Cultural Conceptions of Sexual Orientation
Abstract In this article, the authors focus on cultural conceptions of sexual orientation revealed through their examination of heterosexual marking. Heterosexual marking consists of behaviorsExpand
Queering Queer Theory, or Why Bisexuality Matters
Bisexuality is an often invisible identity. Heterosexual and homosexual communities contribute to bisexual erasure, acting in concert to protect a binary system that is complicated and disrupted byExpand
Two Many and Not Enough
Abstract Developing sexual identity is a challenge for individuals who do not fit neatly into monosexual categories. This paper explores the use and meanings of bisexual identity among 917Expand
Under the Bisexual Umbrella: Diversity of Identity and Experience
I am pleased to introduce the special issue, “Under the Bisexual Umbrella: Diversity of Identity and Experience.” Included in this issue is a series of articles detailing many complexities within theExpand
...
1
2
3
4
5
...