A video blog titled " The Joys of Being Solosexual " opens with a mid-twenties stereotypical nerd smiling into the camera. He proudly proclaims that he's been "solosexual" since June According to kinkly. The boy in the video describes how he came to this realization about himself: After a few failed relationships, he found himself on a "solosexual date" sitting on a subway train in New York, quietly looking at his computer en route, when he came up with an interesting idea. The subway announced for his stop, 86th Street, and he didn't want to interrupt his train of thought, so he went up to th and caught the next train back home. We would probably get in a fight and I would have forgotten the computer idea I had.
The rise of the "solosexual": How millennials are rewriting the rules of sexuality
Urban Dictionary: solosexual
Somebody warn Pat Robertson: The gay agenda has struck again. Forty-three percent of toyear-olds identify somewhere in the middle of the Kinsey scale—which lists sexual orientation on a spectrum of one to six. No one has to put a label on it, but for those who do, a new generation is rewriting the rules. They are meeting each other online on sites such as BateWorld. Forty-three percent of toyear-olds identify somewhere in the middle of the Kinsey scale—which lists sexual orientation on a spectrum of 1 to 6. Surprisingly, solosexuals come from all ends of the sexual spectrum; many are gay, while others identify as bisexual or maybe even straight.
Dossie Easton and Janet Hardy are sluts. Take heart, single guys. Sexuality is a state we live in, not a specific activity for which your clothes come off. This simple concept liberates sex from its cultural conventions — conventions that favor athletic, able bodies and religious-based shame.
According to a recent survey, almost one in three Americans under the age of 30 do not want to label themselves as either completely straight or completely gay . So, what impact does this have on the way we define sexuality and attraction today? Well, for one thing, we're starting to see new ways of describing more fluid sexual preferences in our mainstream media.