Non-Fiction of Gay Interest
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'Have you ever wondered (to yourself, in private) . . . .
Why most gay culture these days is mediocre trash?
Why so many lesbians have such a problem with long hair and dainty footwear?
Why being gay is like being a member of a religious cult, except not so open-minded?
What happens when a gay activist takes "celebrating diversity" seriously and sleeps with someone of the opposite sex?
Whether the closet is perhaps not quite as awful a place as you've been led to believe? And whether you're the only homosexual in the world with these feelings? If you have, it's OK. You're not alone any more. Anti-Gay ~ the shameful anti-dote to prideful feel-good politics ~ will give you the strength to tell the world you're not glad to be gay after all.'
(from the jacket)
1. Gay Dream Believer: Inside the Gay Underwear Cult Mark Simpson
2. Is There Life After Sex? John Weir
3. Going In John Weir
4. It's Just a Phase: Why Homosexuality Is Doomed Peter Tatchell
5. Forbidden Fruit Lisa Power
6. Indigestion: Diagnosing the Gay Malady Jo Eadie
7. Confessions of a Gay Film Critic, or How I Learned to Stop Worrying and Love 'Cruising' Paul Burston
8. Gay Culture: Who Needs It? Toby Manning
9. Move Over Darling: Beyond the Daddy Dyke Suzanne Patterson and Anne-Marie Le Blé
10. A Case for the Closet Bruce LaBruce and Glenn Belverio / Glennda Orgasm
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"This will kill my parents and ruin my career, but listen, I take it back. I'm not gay. I don't mean I don't still fall in love with guys, or that I wouldn't be willing to go to a gay rights demonstration if I thought it would enhance someone's civil liberties. I never said I was straight. However, for most of my adult life I've insisted on being thought of as a gay man, and I just want to say right now that I'm over it. Big deal, I'm homosexual. According to identity politicsm however, my sexuality is all important. It sets me apart from the mainstream. Well, duh, I never felt like part of the mainstream anyway. Not when it seemed to be filled exclusively with scary straight men, and not now, either, when it's making room for scary gay ones."
opening paragraph, 'Going In' by John Weir
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