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Sure, they might be able to walk into a bar and find a man willing to have sex with them -- but, even when they're only looking for a one-night stand, they have certain expectations of what an appealing candidate would look or act like.
It could be that straight women's interest in casual sex is more conditional and specific than can be fulfilled by an i Phone app.
Maybe it represents the fantasy of a hookup environment with fewer one-sided repercussions (being called a slut, getting pregnant, etc.).
Also, despite the common wisdom that women can get sex whenever they want, I often hear attractive female friends lament the difficulty of getting laid.
’ with all the subtlety of an atomic bomb in a bungalow. I asked my heterosexual friends if this had ever happened to them. Why is it, then, that some straight women feel the overwhelming need to validate gay couples’ relationships?
Is this sort of over-domineering acceptance actually accepting? And by this sort of aggressive acceptance are they actually reversing homophobia or actively encouraging it?
The women who spoke to us are not homophobic – yet their actions reduced me to feeling hyper-aware of, and embarrassed about, my sexuality. They’re not chasing after us with pitchforks so what’s the problem, right? By highlighting us as lesbians and making sure we know we’re different – no matter how seemingly nice they’re being – do they really think that makes us feel like them?
If you’re really that accepting, then just leave us alone.
It strikes me that much of the interest straight women express in Grindr is vicarious.
It was busy, the pints were flowing and the chairs were in short demand. ’ (we’re not, but cheers for highlighting that) and: ‘Where did you meet? What began with one woman saying we looked like a great couple, lead to another saying we were ‘very striking girls’ and another saying how ‘rare’ it was to see two ‘masculine lesbians’ together.
Then all of a sudden, out of nowhere, we were aggressively reminded about our sexuality, about our ‘other’ status.
As two girls with ‘alternative’ hair styles, dressed in jeans and t-shirts and sitting so closely we got a few stares – nothing unusual about that.
Now, I’m not averse to basking in the glow of a compliment every now and again but the persistent nature of what at times felt like an interview grew instantly tiring – and embarrassing.