bisexual

(redirected from ambisexual)
Also found in: Dictionary, Medical, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
Legend
Synonym
Antonym
Related
  • all
  • adj
  • noun

Synonyms for bisexual

bi

Synonyms

Synonyms for bisexual

sexually attracted to both sexes

having an ambiguous sexual identity

Synonyms

Related Words

References in periodicals archive ?
Unlike the gendered girls who were 'ladies' from birth, the costumed, pre-pubescent male body could be seen as neutral or ambisexual.
Undifferentiated and ambisexual (Syrski) gonads, as well as testis and early ovaries, were very difficult to differentiate macroscopically since all appeared as a slightly lobed rope located in the dorsal part of the abdominal cavity.
Chan, however, proposed an ambisexual model of masculinity that was nonpatriarchical, profeminist, and promoted gender equality and an "ambivalence towards socially determined definitions of masculinity" (p.
There are, in addition to playwright Letts and his questing Nebraskan, other men who make cameo appearances in the issue--particularly Texas-born auteur Robert Wilson, whose epic new work prominently features (while we're on the subject of gender) ambisexual shamans from an ancient Indonesian culture.
Tribute to a late, lamented gay bar in Taipei, ambitious "Corner's" takes a lyrical look at social aspects of an ambisexual community in transition.
17) into the masculine public sphere, thus creating a new, ambisexual civic domain.
As the semblance of the wild spirits, the living humans enact and present to themselves the innermost narcissistic core of their ouroboric Self: indestructable, metamorphic, ambisexual, (38) cannibalistic.
This two-fold or double-dialectical model would thus "transform that phallocentric economy [of the single dialetical model] into an ambisexual one capable of including women positively defined" (8).
Aromatase deficiency caused by mutations in the CYP19 gene leads to excess circulation of androgens and results in virilization and ambisexual development (12-15).
When probed at the Charlotte Literary Festival about patriarchal religion, Lamott obligingly described God as ambisexual but insisted on Jesus as her male savior.
Rather, Kaite's analysis shows, the pornographic body is most often "an ambisexual masquerade" (6) in which feminine and masculine desire are exchanged precisely in the manufacture of the photographic pornographic body.