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What's The Problem With Lesbians?

Written by creamypeaches on February 12, 2013

I was recently reminded of a quote from an old Tory MP; “The Conservative party used to be a party of closet homosexuals and proud Etonians. Now it’s a party of proud homosexuals and closet Etonians.” This got me thinking.

 

While homosexual men have managed to have their cake and eat it, with a large dollop of cream, women have somehow managed to lock themselves well and truly into the closet and slammed the door securely behind them. I’m speaking, of course, about the number of lesbians who now reside in the very closets men have long since vacated.

 

I’m astounded by the amount of women who either deny their sexual attractions to other women, or hide them like a dirty secret you wouldn’t want your mother to discover. How can it be acceptable for men to openly announce and display their sexual preferences, while women still feel the need to hide their feelings with shame? This is a mystery to me.

 

Most heterosexual men find the idea of two women having sex, as a huge turn on. So, does the problem lie with heterosexual women? Do lesbians feel their fellow women will look down upon them if they knew their true feelings? The recent changes in the law have seen homosexuals treated as equal citizens, with the status of marriage soon to follow. Men have, quite rightly, become loud and proud to be gay. These changes seem to have done very little for a great deal of women. The stigma of being a lesbian still remains.

 

So it seems lesbians and gays have the same rights in law but not the same freedoms of expression. Women must now embrace and encourage their sexual preferences and inclinations. If a female continues to feel unable to openly display her affections for her fellow woman in the twenty first century, the march of the same-sex equality campaigners would have been somewhat hollow. We live in a small, multi cultural, mildly tolerant, deeply interesting, and rapidly changing country. Let’s celebrate it! We can now almost live our lives free from discrimination in the work place and free from the fear of domestic violence. Lots of folks will continue to have the old conversation of the ‘rights’ and ‘wrongs’ of same-sex relationships, but we can start a new one.

 

 

bootsie

bootsie

Celebrating 100 years since the suffrogete movement has made this subject very prominent. Feminism has come a long way in the last 100 years but the struggle still remains. It's hopefully not going to take another century to achieve our goals, us women need to realise the battle needs to be realised for future generations to live a full, happy and equal life to our male counterparts.

eavy1

eavy1

I've just had my 18th birthday. I was planning to tell my parents about my feelings and my sexuality, but I couldn't find the courage within me. I know my mother will be mortified, so I've been trying to find the right time to tell her, I thought my birthday would be a good time to actually come out, but I just couldn't do it. I must say, reading this article has helped me to find the strength to come out with it once and for all. I have a very loving family, I'm just hoping they will still feel the same about me when they find out the truth about me.

@pril

@pril

It took me about 8 years before I came out. It was hard but people who really loves you will embrace you no matter. Today, I am out and proud Smile Just two months ago, i came out to my aunties and cousins. They knew about it but never heard it from the horses mouth. Even my very old aunty (in her 70s) came all the way from Asia to London and she told me on the first day she arrives that she knows and she is reading a book about it and she said that it does not matter what my sexuality is. I am still the same little girl she always love... it's fantastic to be accepted for who we are not what our sexuality is.

costa

costa

I came out 2 years ago. It was the hardest thing that I have done so far. But I have no regrets. Come on girls, it's time to show the men how it's done!

panna

panna

People consider lesbians and differently because gay men have come out in force unlike women who have always been more reserved about shouting about their sexuality. But I think Times are changing, maybe not fast enough, but they are definitely changing!!!

bimba

bimba

I have been very reluctant to declare my orientation up until now. But something inside me is changing. After reading this blog, I realise I've been guilty of keeping my sexual preferences to myself, for fear of alienating myself from my friends and family. It's time I come out, and stand proud. It will be hard to do, but I have to face up to it. Reading this has made it easier for me.Thank you.

sunder1

sunder1

Women have come a long way, but the road to equality is only half travelled. Im proud to be part of it!!!

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