The Spectre of Promiscuity: Gay Male and Bisexual Non-monogamies and Polyamories (Google eBook)
The Spectre of Promiscuity explores the diversity of gay male and bisexual relationship practices in the context of heteronormative citizenship and intra-social movement conflict, and highlights the complexity of power relations that circumscribe queer people's relationships. By providing rich empirical data, thoughtful analysis and theoretical debate, the book makes a significant contribution to the literature on sexual and intimate relationships.
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Stories on Positionality
Gay Male Nonmonogamies
Bisexuality and Nonmonogamy
Different Kinds of Love Stories
Difference Power and Intimacy
Research Design and Methodology
analysis argued articulation assumption BDSM behaviour biphobia bisexual community bisexual movement bisexual women campaign Caroline casual sex chapter citizenship concept conceptualisation conflict construction context counterpublics couple critique cultural debate defined discourses discussion diversity emotional emphasised ethical example Feminism Feminist focus group friendship gay and lesbian gay male gender and sexuality Giddens Haritaworn hegemonic heteronormative heterosexual homophobia homosexuality interview partners intimacy intimate issue Klesse lesbian and gay lifestyle lives London male and bisexual marginalised Marianne married monogamy moral narratives negotiation non-monogamous relationship non-monogamy normative organised particular perspective poly polyamory polyfidelity position power relations Press problem promiscuity public sex public sphere Qualitative Research queer theory question racialised regard relationship practices representation research participants Rodriguez Rust Routledge same-sex marriage same-sex relationships sampling Section 28 sexual identity Sexual Offences sexual politics sexual relationships sexualised social capital South Asian strategy transgression
Page 12 - In the context of this discussion, we will call articulation any practice establishing a relation among elements such that their identity is modified as a result of the articulatory practice.